While trying not to cringe at the use of the word 'Vision', the aim of our company is to provide professional services where we can implement solutions that help our customers streamline their workload and reduce their environmental impact. Iceni Design strives, wherever possible, to reduce its impact on the environment, for example our site is run on a wind powered / carbon neutral web server (click on the green leaf below for more information). We encourage all of our clients to adopt the same attitude for a number of reasons, not only does it help you sleep better at night and give you a slightly smug feeling but valid green credentials can reduce your running costs and is another selling point to your customers. Reducing costs and increasing sales is never a bad thing!.
ALL of our staff have a minimum of 10 years experience in IT support or web-design and are Microsoft Certified Professionals. We come from a variety of geek backgrounds in both our professional and personal lives. Watch this space for forthcoming profiles on each of our members of staff.
Under various names we have been providing IT support and web design services for over a decade. Now under the banner of Iceni Designs we are providing our services directly to the public without compromising our ethical and moral ideals.
All of the energy used by Iceni Design is sourced from green suppliers. Our websites are hosted with Hostpapa a world leading, green energy, website host. All of our servers and infrastructure are powered through Ecotricity, supplying 100% renewable electricity.
The name Iceni comes from a British tribe who reigned in Anglia for around 200 years, 100 BC to 100 AD. The Iceni are referred to in several Roman texts, most notably Julius Ceaser's 'Commentarii de Bello Gallico', Dio Cassius' (Xiphilinus) 'Romaika' and General Tacticus' 'Annals Book XIV'. There are many archaeological records of the Icenei although there is some doubt as to the authenticity of their name. The name 'Iceni' does occur on coins from that location and era, although it would be the only occasion of a ancient British tribe naming themselves on their own coins. It was and still is far more common to name the tribal ruler on coins.
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