We’re Rapid Tender, a software company specialising in highly innovative construction industry estimating and tendering software.
Our flagship product, Countfire, has gained a fantastic reputation across the globe as an essential tool in the electrical estimating process and is the gold standard of automatic take-off software.
Someone with electrical estimating experience, but who can't see themselves doing it forever. Or, maybe you've always been interested in software / computers / the tech industry and want to tap into everything this incredible industry offers.
A self-starter, with great verbal and written communication skills, and able to work within a dynamic and fast paced “start-up” environment.
You'll be comfortable bringing new ideas to the table and able to prioritise and execute your workload without needing to be managed.
We're looking for a junior / intermediate electrical estimator to fill a unique and crucial "Estimator Success" role within our team.
The first 2 weeks of a new user’s experience with us is vital. They need to see positive results and reach an “a-ha moment”, where it all clicks for them and they see the real life benefits they’ll experience by adopting Countfire fully into their current process.
The role also involves ensuring existing users remain successful with Countfire through any internal changes they have.
Being a SaaS (software as a service) business means that signing up a new user is just the start of our relationship with them. It’s up to us to prove the value of our products to them as estimators, and also their business.
Our growth is reliant on building a solid base of customers who regularly use our products and have adopted our software to the point that it’s essential to the success of their business.
With that in mind, ensuring the estimators who use our products know how to use them properly, get significant value from them and are ultimately more successful in their own roles by doing so, is vital to our success as a business.
The potential for you to develop here is huge—especially as we grow: