A fast-growing and dynamic medical devices company based in Cambridge are looking to expand their operations by bringing on board a Senior UX Designer.
This exciting new role will give the service designer a great opportunity to work on products that aim to improve people’s lives and enhance patient experiences.
You will be charged with creating novel solutions to real-world problems. This will involve initiating and leading UX research, translating this data into meaningful conclusions, facilitating workshops and working alongside engineers and designers to ensure the class-leading design is completed on time.
The products you will be working on range from wearable sensing, connected devices that monitor patients vital signs, through to highly complex surgical imaging systems that need to be efficient and easy-to-use for the healthcare professional operating them. This means that you can make a real difference with your research.
As one of the first UX hires you will also have responsibility for establishing best practice throughout the company and continuously develop processes, tools and techniques.
To be considered for this exciting role you will need to have a degree in a design related subject, ideally industrial design and have a strong understanding of human factors and service design. Any exposure to medical devices and related markets would be extremely beneficial.
In exchange for your skills and expertise the company offer a highly competitive package as well as providing visa and relocation assistance. They offer a highly agile and innovative working environment which will truly see you flourish within this role.
For more information, please call Matthew Lowdon of Newton Colmore Consulting on 0044 121 268 2240 or make an application and one of our team will be in touch.
Newton Colmore Consulting is a highly specialist recruitment consultancy operating within the Medical Devices, Scientific Technology, Robotics and Product Design sectors throughout Europe and the US.
Key words: Senior UX Designer, Human Factors, Service Design, Research, Medical Devices