Adam Bradley is a Senior Managing Director at FTI Consulting in the Business Transformation team in London. Adam is a specialist in business transformation, restructuring, operational improvement and commercial and operational due diligence. He has 25 years of professional services experience. Adam principally advises private equity and corporates on enhancing the value of their portfolio companies and enables delivery in advisory, programme leadership and interim management roles. Much of his work involves planning and delivering complex change programmes including new business models.
Adam has designed and led numerous post-deal value creation performance improvement and transformation programmes working hands-on alongside sponsors and executive management teams. His work is mostly focused on rapidly analysing opportunities to drive enhanced profitability and mobilising, energising and driving programmes to deliver results. Typically, this involves dramatically reducing operating costs by changes to operating models, organisational design, working practices and sourcing.
Adam's work experience also often includes revenue enhancement by pricing, new distribution arrangements and actions to increase revenue capture and retention. Adam has experience across a wide range of sectors including healthcare and life sciences, TMT, retail and consumer goods, aviation, automotive, infrastructure and business services.
Adam has led buy-and sell side pre-deal engagements in a wide range of industries. His focus is on challenging the robustness of a business plan and in particular the identification of upside potential.
Adam was previously a Partner with Alvarez & Marsal and has also worked as a consultant for Accenture and Arthur D Little. He also practiced as a lawyer with Freshfields Bruckhaus Deringer. Adam has an M.Sc., in Economics from the University of York and completed the Advanced Business Management Programme at the Kellogg School of Management.
T: +44 20 3319 5697
London EC1A 4HD
Restructuring / Turnaround Services