Stewart Wright

Stewart is an experienced assessment consultant and Founding Director of Informed Assessment.

Stewart Wright

Stewart is a specialist assessment and development consultant and a founding Director of Informed Assessment Ltd.

Stewart has been trained by Saville & Holdsworth in aptitude testing, personality questionnaire and motivation questionnaire usage, in the design and delivery of assessment and development centres and 360 degree assessment, in the use of Hogrefe assessments, Saville Consulting assessments, and also holds British Psychological Society level B (intermediate) recognition of professional competence.

After an earlier career in accountancy recruitment, Stewart moved into assessment, development, career management and outplacement consulting with Austin Knight, MSL, Cepec Consulting and TMP Worldwide. Stewart’s vast range of “front line” recruitment consultancy experience proved an invaluable foundation to these roles. Stewart spent a number of years working in Newcastle upon Tyne, and then moved to Manchester, where he has worked since 1994.

Stewart’s extensive assessment experience has covered assignments within manufacturing, engineering, process chemical, utilities, technology, healthcare, education, retail, local government and emergency services. He has worked at all levels, from coordinating the assessment of hundreds of call centre staff up to assessments for Chief Executives and Directors.

The range of his work includes the design and delivery of major assessment projects and high volume assessment centres; the design and development of competency frameworks using structured methods; assessing individuals and teams; one-to-one development planning and supporting development centres; and the design and delivery of assessor training courses.

Stewart is a co-author of the “Managing Assessment Centres" e-Pocket Book, published by Management Pocket Books, and the author of "What Competencies will Leaders Need in a Covid-19 World?", published in 'Assessment and Development Matters', volume 12 No 3 by the British Psychological Society. 

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