For over a century The Ritz has been the benchmark by which other hotels are measured.
We have an excellent opportunity for an enthusiastic and self-motivated individual to join our Maintenance Team to manage our administration. As Maintenance Administrator you will be responsible for the day to day administration of the department including, use of internal computer systems, raising purchase orders, rota administration, monthly P&L statements and other office duties.
This role requires you to interact with guests, employees and visitors alike- you must be able to communicate effectively and are expected to respond to any queries promptly and efficiently.
- Excellent customer service skills
- Knowledge of the luxury hotel industry is desirable
- Enthusiastic in delivering service excellence
- Possess the ability to work under pressure
- Has a good command of the English language, both spoken and written
- Display a polite and professional attitude to internal and external guests
- Job type
- London, United Kingdom
- Engineering & Maintenance
- Starting in
- As soon as possible
- Duration of the contract
The Ritz London
The site now occupied by The Ritz at 150 Piccadilly has previously been home to several similar businesses. The Old White Horse Cellar was once one of the most famous coaching inns in England, later the site was occupied by the Bath Hotel and then the Walsingham House Hotel, which was demolished to make way for The Ritz.
Construction of The Ritz began in 1905 and the building was completed remarkably quickly, in large part due to the efforts of Swedish engineer Sven Bylander who designed its steel frame, something of a rarity in European buildings at the time.
The actual design of the hotel is the work of architects Charles Mewès and Arthur Davis. Mewès, a Frenchman and London born Davis had worked with César Ritz before on the Hotel Ritz in Paris, and The Carlton in London. For The Ritz London they drew up a stunning French chateau-style masterpiece with a wealth of clever details; light wells allowed rooms with no outside windows natural light, projecting dormer windows and tall chimneys broke the skyline. Some of the details are less functional; the copper lions on the corner of the roof are purely decorative.