Your browser is no longer supported

For the best possible experience using our website we recommend you upgrade to the newest version of your browser.

Your browser appears to have cookies disabled. For the best experience of Construction News, please enable cookies in your browser.

Welcome to the Construction News site. As we have relaunched, you will have to sign in once now and agree for us to use cookies, so you won't need to log in each time you visit our site.
Learn more

Department of Health sets out £5bn successor to ProCure21+ framework

The Department of Health has fired the starting gun on its ProCure22 construction framework, which could be worth as much as £5bn.

The framework is due to replace the current ProCure21+ framework, which will end in September 2016.

ProCure22, which will run for a maximum of four years, is expected to have an annual value of between £650m and £750m, with its total value set to be worth between £2bn and £5bn.

It will be structured in a similar way to ProCure21+, with principal supply chain partners delivering a range of capital investment schemes.

Like its predecessor, the schemes on ProCure22 will include works for the NHS, such as clinical and specialist facilities like community hospitals and mental health facilities.

Projects under the framework can be delivered for the Department of Health, its sub-departments the NHS, NHS authorities and NHS trusts, and any other local authority health and social care-related facility in England.

The framework is intended to support operator initiatives such as investment in sustainability, carbon management, efficiency and productivity initiatives, according to OJEU documents.

The Department of Health has said that further information on lots and other contracting authorities will be provided later in the year.

Projects currently under way on the existing ProCure21+ framework include the £150m redevelopment of Luton and Dunstable University Hospital, won by Galliford Try, and a £160m design-and-build contract for a new critical treatment hospital for Hampshire Hospitals NHS Foundation Trust, won by Kier.

Have your say

You must sign in to make a comment

Please remember that the submission of any material is governed by our Terms and Conditions and by submitting material you confirm your agreement to these Terms and Conditions. Links may be included in your comments but HTML is not permitted.