Whether you’re looking for a permanent or a temporary job, we’re here to help...

What job would you love to do? 

That’s the first question we’ll ask when you register with us. We want to help you find a role that suits your skills and experience, and one that you look forward to doing.

We work with a large number of employers throughout the North West.  So whether you’re looking for a permanent, part-time or temporary role, we’ll find the right role for you.

Register with us – it’s easy! Just give us a call or send your CV through to us and we'll get in touch with you to discuss potential opportunities for work.

Once you’ve registered you may be invited to a face-to-face meeting with a member of our team, or invited to video conference with us. 

It’s the best way for us to get a good understanding of your skills and experience, and to explore what sort of role you’re looking for.

Over the years we’ve successfully placed hundreds of candidates into rewarding roles.  We’ll help you polish your CV and improve your interview style so that you are well prepared to put your best foot forward. 

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Get in touch with a member of the NMS Recruit team using one of the below methods.


In order for us to respond to you, we will need to store and process the personal information provided if you complete the below form.
This will be passed to the relevant department in the company who are best suited to help you. NMS will act in your interest and at all time in accordance with our Privacy Notice. If you would like your details to be removed from our database, please email info@nmsrecruit.com

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CV TIPS
For every potential employer or new manager that you meet it is extremely important that you gather as much data as possible before your interview. Preparing will make you feel confident and you won’t be nervous if you are asked specific company-related questions. Your advance research may also help you to uncover areas that may be of concern to you that you may need to address.



1. Always be polite. Whether it’s a networking event, job fair, or other career-related event, showcase your inner strengths by patiently waiting your turn to speak with recruiters or hiring managers, properly shake hands (dry, firm, one-handed shake), and address the each person  how you would want to be addressed. There are times in job-hunting in which assertiveness is important (to demonstrate your interest in the job), but there is no excuse for not being polite.

2. Dress for the occasion. For job-search events in most professions, the suit is the expected attire — and especially for the job interview. You can do your research and determine the level of attire you need, but if you can’t, then it’s always much better to dress above than dress below.

3. Be punctual. One of the biggest etiquette mistakes a job-seeker can make is arriving late. Whether you’re simply going down the road or driving a great distance, always know the route you’re going to take, take a practice run and build in extra time for getting lost, street closures, and accidents.

4. Learn to listen. While a great deal of time is spent helping job-seekers prepare, the art of listening is often overlooked. Ignoring what a recruiter or a network contact is saying so that you can simply throw in another plug for yourself is simply rude.

5. Be knowledgeable. Appearing ignorant or disinterested about a prospective employer is a major no no in your job-search. By showcasing your knowledge of the employer (and even the interviewer), you demonstrate how serious you are about the opportunity while also gaining serious etiquette points. Preparation is a key skill to learn.

6. Be positive. Even if you are having a bad day, do not let outside circumstances affect your demeanour in a job-search situation. A positive attitude — which includes things like enthusiasm, smiling, good posture, and strong eye contact — can go a long way to making a lasting and positive impression. People want to work with happy, friendly people.

7. Communication is key. While most job-seekers have learned how to communicate in face-to-face situations, there is often quite a bit of room for improvement in phone and email communications and because more of the job-search has moved into these non-personal methods, you should learn rules of phone and email etiquette. Regardless of the venue, good communication is essential to job-search success.

8. Avoid interruptions. Before heading into a job-search event, turn off your mobile phones. At a minimum, the device may distract both you and the person you’re speaking with, but some people are also annoyed by this breach of etiquette. And certainly, never, ever interrupt someone so you can answer your device unless you know it’s an emergency.

9. Eat and drink well. No, this tip does not refer to pre-interview meals, but to understanding and using simple table manners — which especially come into play when the interview process spills over to include one or more meals. And besides knowing which fork to use and which water glass is yours, remember not to order the messiest or most expensive item on the menu — and avoid alcohol consumption.

10. Always show appreciation. Most studies continue to show that a fairly sizable number of job-seekers do not acknowledge and thank the people they meet in networking events, job fairs, or even job interviews. The simple act of writing a short thank-you note to each person you meet in your job-search can literally be the deciding factor in you obtaining an interview — or better, receiving the job offer.