Staff & Expertise


Neil Skuse

Neil Skuse

Managing Director

The company started trading in 1989 in Westerleigh Bristol, The company expanded very quickly to become a major and highly respected company in fourteen years at Westerleigh,Our services were very quickly taken up by large fleet companies,Local Business and a on going increase in general public. 2004 was a iconic year as far as the business was concerned, We moved to Downend Bristol investing a six figure sum purchasing our current premises,These premises give our existing customers, and new customers better access to the companies services in a more prominent position. As a business we doubled turnover in three years of moving. The company is AA and RAC approved.We are OFT approved.Hopefully this shows to existing and new customers that they are in safe hands when having their Vehicles serviced or repaired at Westerleigh Car Centre

Marianne Skuse

Marianne Skuse

Director / Company Secretary

Marianne has had extensive experience in administration, Office Environments, Customer service rolls. Also in training new recruitment of staff for major companies in the Bristol area.

Blake Skuse

Blake Skuse


Blake joined the company after working for a number of companies in the public sector, Blake will be found in service reception dealing with day to day running of the business.

Stuart Moore

Stuart Moore

General Manager/ Technician, MOT Tester 4/5/7/

Stuart started out with a large Renault Dealership from school,working his way up through the ranks within the dealership,having dealings with cars and commercial vehicles. After Thirteen years, it was time to move on, The general managers position became available here at Westerleigh Car Centre and it was a position he wanted. Stuart is the general manager here at Westerleigh Car Centre, however he is hands on in the day to day workshop, carrying out MOTs, Diagnostics, Servicing etc.



Lee Hassall

Lee Hassall

Vehicle Technician/MOT Tester 4-5-7

Lee has been in the industry from school, initially working for Nigel Rockey at Kingswood Motors for 8 years, unfortunately the company went into liquidation. Lee joined our company, and is conscientious and hard working, becoming a key member in our workshop.

Matthew Brock

Matthew Brock

Vehicle Technician/MOT Tester 4-5-7

Matt Brock has gained his NVQ level 1, 2, 3, he has also gained his Level 1 Mig Welding Certificate. Mot Tester class 4/5/7,he is carrying out duties to a very high standard. Matt started with the company from School and has gained all his qualifications and MOT Licence. He works to a very high standard. He has become a valuable member of staff within the company.Working for the company for 8 years he has matured into a excellent Vehicle Technician.

Jason Smith

Jason Smith

Vehicle Technician/MOT Tester class 4/5/7

Jason joined the company in March 2016,having been a Vehicle Technician for the past 22 years. He has worked for Land Rover and Renault Dealerships in the past, then moving into a independent garage for the past eight years in Bristol. Working on all makes and models of cars and vans.,4*4s.


Cars, Motor Homes, Vans, Pickups and Mini Buses.



All makes serviced from with a choice of genuine or non oem parts..



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Electric Cars the facts that the public don't know

Cobalt supplies
However, a recent report suggested that the UK’s electric cars will need twice the world’s supply of cobalt.

UK demand for EV batteries will require almost the total amount of neodymium produced globally each year, three quarter’s of the world’s lithium, and “at least half” of the world’s copper.

Materials necessary to replace the two billion cars in the world would require four times the UK’s total annual electrical output.

But why does need a team of scientists to raise the red flag?

In 2013 it was reported that the UK very nearly suffered a national black-out, with just a four per cent reserve of electricity, and the National Grid urged businesses to limit their electricity needs.

Enappsys, which monitors wholesale electricity market data, suggest that the grid had an even more difficult job keeping the lights on last year, when it took new emergency measures to increase supplies with electricity sourced from abroad.

So, my first question is where does the future EV electricity supply come from?

And, what we do with the end of life batteries?

The European Union and China has already introduced regulations which make vehicle manufacturers responsible for recycling batteries.

There is still a question, however, over whether or not manufacturers will use recycled materials due to liability fears.

Many tyre manufacturers, for example, are still reluctant to use recycled rubber.

So, what do we do with these discarded batteries?

For me, these two questions need to be answered before I wholeheartedly embrace EVs as the long term future of cars.

Do you believe electric vehicles are the future? Share your comments below.
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Comment on Facebook

I think instead of totalling relying on electric which the UK couldn’t sustain, they should concentrate on improving self charging hybrids. O% emissions and no drain on the National Grid. Best of both worlds and achievable.

Electric was OK for milk carts, the emissions from petrol vehicles seems to be falling with stop start helping.

Bentley booked in for A/C inoperative after being supposedly serviced and rectified by a well known fast fit chain last week.Stopped working within a week.Initial checks carried out to find a port valve leaking,replaced valve,filled with gas and rechecked all functioning correctly. ... See MoreSee Less