PFH to create 25 jobs in Galway
Annette Nugent, training manager at PFH, Paul Hourican, CEO at PFH (centre), and An Taoiseach, Enda Kenny

PFH to create 25 jobs in Galway

12 Nov 2014

PFH, an Irish ICT services company with offices in Dublin, Cork and Galway, is to create 25 new jobs within the organisation in Galway.

The new positions were announced at the official opening of the company’s new offices in Galway, attended by An Taoiseach Enda Kenny earlier this week.

The new jobs will include sales and marketing, cloud services, and technical and consultancy roles.

“The 25 new jobs at PFH further strengthen the company’s operations in Galway and is a demonstration of its commitment to the west (of Ireland). The jobs are another example of our vibrant tech sector and it’s a great boost for the region,” said Paul Hourican, CEO, PFH Technology Group.

“In addition to expanding its workforce, PFH has also extended its office space, with new facilities in Merlin Park. This expansion further strengthens the operations in Galway and our commitment to the west will help generate more major contracts in the region.”

Through its current 200 employees, PFH provides services both home and abroad. Among its clients are seven Government departments, as well as the HSE and State security services. 

“This year PFH has won major contracts in the Government and private sectors. These contracts include the provision of private secure cloud infrastructure to two major Government departments – and we have also won the largest migration to Windows 7 from XP in the State, with the upgrading or replacement of over 26,000 machines,” said Hourican.

“PFH recruits professional, qualified staff and continually trains young school leavers and graduates to fill demanding ICT roles within its organisation. The scale of services, from infrastructure to cloud, means it’s the ideal place for young and qualified professionals to gain access to leading companies and technologies in this State.”

Gordon Hunt
By Gordon Hunt

Gordon Hunt joined Silicon Republic in October 2014 as a journalist. He spends most of his time avoiding conversations about music, appreciating even the least creative pun and rueing the day he panicked when meeting Paul McGrath. His favourite thing on the internet is the ‘Random Article’ link on Wikipedia.

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