Gaia Technologies has been listed in the top 1000 Companies to Inspire Britain, a landmark report that identifies the UK’s most exciting small and medium sized businesses (SMEs).
With more than 4.5 million SMEs across Britain, the London Stock Exchange (London Stock Exchange), in partnership with the Daily Telegraph, identified 1000 of the country’s most inspiring businesses. Read the LSE’s full report here.
The aim of the report is to recognise and celebrate of some of the UK's fastest-growing and most dynamic small and medium-sized enterprises, the lifeblood of the economy.
Based in Bangor, North Wales, with a clientele of schools and academies across the UK, Gaia Technologies, established in 1992 by three graduates from Bangor University, is a market leader specialising in providing managed ICT services, and 3D content development, in the highly competitive education sector.
This recognition is even more significant for the Bangor-based business, as it is 1 of only 16 companies across Wales labelled as ‘inspirational’, and the only ICT technology company in the country to feature on the list.
Anas Mawla, Managing Director of Gaia Technologies, commented, “I’m exceptionally delighted to have been chosen by the London Stock Exchange as one of the top 1000 inspirational companies in the UK.
This is a real testament to Gaia’s continued growth and success, which is all down to our focus on giving customers market-leading products and services, and always striving to deliver the best in class in everything we do.
The demand for our Managed Service products is phenomenal, and our development of world-class 3D content really makes Gaia stand out from the crowd, a winning formula which will see us continue to go from strength to strength.
I’m delighted to say that none of our main competitors have been listed, and exceptionally proud to note that we are the only ICT technology company in Wales, as well as one of only 16 Welsh businesses, featured on the list.”
For the full report, read The Telegraph’s top 1,000 pull-out, broken down by region, and for further analysis, read London Stock Exchange's in-depth analysis here.