Crest Advisory is an independent consultancy, focused on criminal justice and policing. We help clients to develop and to communicate the strategies and insights they need to help build safer communities. We provide analytical, policy and public affairs support to criminal justice agencies and to their partners in the private and voluntary sectors. With expertise and experience of Government, the media and service delivery, we help clients to navigate change and achieve exceptional outcomes.
Why are we different?
Crest Advisory is the UK’s only consultancy dedicated to criminal justice strategy and communications. Our team are experts in data, governance, policy and communications, and have unparalleled experience in applying these skills to criminal justice and policing. Because we are specialists in the sector, we give clients tailored advice and support, not generic consultancy solutions.
Who we work with
Crest Advisory works with local and national criminal justice bodies, police and crime commissioners, police forces, probation providers, commercial suppliers of services to the justice sector and think tanks. We also support public inquiries, inquests and charities. With a team based across the UK, we are able to work alongside you in your communities.
If you would like to talk to someone about our work please get in touch using the contact form or direct on: email@example.com
Our recent work
From our blog
Aside from lobbyists and political nerds, few people pay much attention to party conference season. A good job too, given the oddity of these anachronistic annual rituals. The conferences tend to show our political parties at their worst. But while much of...read more
Maternity leave is imminent for our amazing office manager, Marie, whose baby is due at the end of July. All this hot weather has made it a tough few weeks for pregnant women in the capital. Not only have the team been trying to find new ways to keep...read more
On the face of it, there is nothing within this week’s crime statistics that would suggest we should be worrying more about drugs-related offences. While the surge in serious violence (a subject we have written about previously) continues apace, the...read more