Graeme Trevayne joins Coeus Consulting in its German office

12 February 2020 Consultancy.eu

UK-origin consulting firm Coeus Consulting has expanded its German office with the hire of Graeme Trevayne.

Appointed a Managing Consultant, Trevayne has been tasked with serving the consulting firm’s client base and expanding its presence in Germany, as well as in mainland Europe.

Commenting on the joining of Trevayne, Coeus Consulting Director James Cockroft said, “Graeme’s skill-set, helping C-suite clients in Europe adapt and change to a digital world, secure revenues and expand into new business areas are a perfect fit with Coeus’ offering. We look forward to drawing on his unique experience to drive further growth in the European market.”

Graeme Trevayne joins Coeus Consulting in its German officeLaunched in 2013 in London, Coeus Consulting is a fast growing IT advisory firm that helps its clients with delivering strategic digital change and the implementation of IT programmes. At the start of 2019 the firm went international with the launch of its Düsseldorf office, in a move that is part of its commitment to work “side by side” with clients. 

Having worked with a number of clients in the region, particularly on topics such as robotic process automation, artificial intelligence, internet of things, blockchain, customer experience management and serverless computing, the German office is now eyeing its next phase of growth. 

Trevayne brings some three decades of experience in the information and communications technology industry to the role. Prior to joining, he was a Managing Principal in the consulting arm of Huawei based in Germany, delivering change to carriers and enterprises across Western Europe. Before that, Trevayne ran his own consultancy business in Belgium, and held various management positions at FileTek and EDS.

Specialised in business technology, organisational transformation, and business process management, and IT operations & service delivery and IT outsourcing, Trevayne has lived and worked in five European countries over the past three decades.


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