Office location Business School, Manchester Campus
Who am I?
Who am I?
Daniel has worked in various sectors within international hospitality, leisure and tourism industries since 1981, including twelve years overseas, prior to entering the higher education sector in 2010. He is a member of the Institute of Hospitality (IoH), The Tourism Society, Chartered Management Institute (CMI) and British Academy of Management (BAM). He has accumulated over twenty years of international general management experience, including establishing his own business in Spain in the late 1980s. Daniel has a proven record of accomplishment, leading organisations through change and development, building competent, professional and engaged team and has taken lead roles in construction projects of up to £1.7 million. Daniel advises on best business practice and undertakes guest speaking. He is also engaged in management consultancy, designing financial models and writing and implementing business plans, marketing strategies and process manuals.
Other academic service (administration and management)
Development of MBA and masters programmes with a strong focus on improving the student experience. Marketing and recruitment of home and international postgraduate students. Development of commercial connections for collaborative activity.
Research Expertise, Publications & Grants
2013, full paper on “The Added Value of an Executive MBA on Employability Skills” presented at the British Academy of Management (BAM). Daniel is leading research on “employability skills” in collaboration with several UK universities. He also has a keen research interest in leadership. Daniel has an MBA from Newcastle University Business School.
Current work in progress
Conference Papers Sheratte, D., Rees, P.L. and Simpson, A. (2013). Can a UK executive MBA offer greater added value to employability?, Full Paper, British Academy of Management, Liverpool, September Rees, P., and Sheratte, D. (2012). Skunkworks in Higher Education - How Corporate Entrepreneurship will steer the University through the Scylla and Charybdes of Increased Fees and Greater Bureaucracy. British Academy of Management.