We’re delighted to announce the opening of our new office in Ireland. Having worked in mainland Europe for over 25 years, this will be Hyphen’s eighth office, complementing our existing network across Europe and in Latin America.
The opening is partly driven by growth in Ireland’s data centre market where construction spend is estimated to amount to 6.7 billion euros in the next five years, double the previous pace of investment. Hyphen has been working in the data centre industry for over 20 years and recent work includes providing masterplanning, design and construction support for a data centre campus within the Grange Castle business park on the outskirts of Dublin.
In addition, we are seeing increased demand for local architectural services from US commercial clients looking to enter Europe, and global tech firm clients who are already headquartered in Dublin.
CEO Eddie Miles said: “Our new office in Dublin is part of Hyphen’s strategy to provide quality local expertise to international commercial clients. It is further evidence that despite Brexit and the challenges of 2020, Hyphen remains open to business with Europe and optimistic about the future.”
Drawing on the resources and professional expertise of the Group, Hyphen’s office in Ireland will be led by Office Head, Michael Mullen who re-joined the company on the 1st January 2021.
Michael has over 20 years of experience in delivering architectural projects for a variety of international and commercial clients. He studied architecture at Queens University, Belfast and Oxford Brookes University and is a member of the Royal Institute of the Architects of Ireland.
Office Head, Michael Mullen said: “The opening of an office in Dublin is a strong testament to Hyphen’s commitment to the Republic of Ireland and the EU. Hyphen’s track record in the data centre sector and helping US commercial clients to enter and roll-out across Europe positions the company well for growth in Ireland and beyond. I’m looking forward to being part of Hyphen’s growth story.
Míle buíochas as bhur dtacaíocht agus go rachaimid ó neart go neart.”