Across our towns and cities millions of engineers, cleaners and security guards work hard. Each of them play a vital role in keeping our workplaces, hospitals and factories running. However, much of their hard work goes unnoticed. This is not good. Because work that goes unnoticed goes unrewarded. For example, if no incidents happen overnight why pay for a security guard?
Our software helps these people show customers their value. It wows customers, delights users and reduces admin. Our users work in a range of places from global investment banks to local colleges.
Founded in 2012, SIRV is a specialist team based in London and Johannesburg. Our backgrounds include intelligence, political, computer and data science.
SIRV stands for Systematic Intelligent Risk Valuation. Thank God for acronyms!
In 2012 brothers Phil and Andy began building SIRV.
Andy was the design champion and Phil only cared for function. Andy would claim he and Phil were like two members of a rock band. They would fight for days but would make amazing music as a result. However, Phil liked to think Andy was plain wrong.
By 2015 they had finishing arguing and SIRV was born and it has grown organically ever since. Moreover, today it is available as either ‘off the shelf’ product or as a bespoke solution.
About our founders
Phil is a keen ultra runner and triathlete. However, since the birth of his first child he admits he has less time for these pursuits.
He has a degree in chemistry and computer science, along with a PhD in computational chemistry. Although he conducted post doctoral research he eventually moved into industry.
Between 2004 and 2010 Andy held general, financial and sales director roles in the UK’s biggest facilities management company. Before this he was an operational and financial analyst working across retail (Harrods), energy (Shell/Bechtel) and media (NewsCorp).
Andy is super interested in persuasion through the spoken word. Therefore, he guest lecturers on the topic at various universities: London Business School, City University, University College London. He is also the Behavioural Economist in Residence at London College of Fashion.