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In a framework agreement, there are two ways to award an appeal contract. First, if the terms of the agreement are sufficiently specific, the requirement can be assessed on the basis of existing attribution criteria and the contract awarded on the basis of the initial bids. To do so, there is no need for an additional framework agreement. Frames can be set up by a particular buyer, for example. B by a university that focuses solely on its specific use. Others are wider, such as ESPO, Yorkshire Purchasing Organisation, Crown Commercial Services, Procurement for Housing etc. They will create framework conditions for their members, for example. B groups of housing companies or schools. So once you have been approved and successfully awarded on their frame, you get mini-contests and you will thus have access to a much wider group of customers. A number of councils met a few years ago to conclude a framework agreement with a number of providers: On small housing company. We are a small construction outfit as we are on a scaffold that costs us 3k QS fees to move forward. We have put out a tender for different projects and our number of tenders is good, but there seem to be 7 tenders on the list, and I understand that, for small jobs, there should be 3 (or something like that) and that this opportunity should be turned. If we had known that 7 contractors would be invited to the tender at the same time, we would not have taken care of it.

The first offer we made after we were pre-selected and paid a 1k fee was actually scrapped. Feeling sick because of the fees of the SAQ and the time I plowed in this store as a small business with small turnover – it seems to me that it is a bad decision to think that we could give ourselves the trouble to move the business forward, which, with obtaining certification from the SAQ, Constructionline Considerate Contractors, etc. So far, it has only cost us dearly. I am part of a framework agreement with a city council, we all had to present a tariff plan for which the contracts were to be awarded (on the basis of the most favourable rate accepted once in the framework agreement). Since then, I have discovered that contracts have been awarded to contractors who have higher rates than me and who have also been awarded for mini-competitions at much higher prices than those I submitted. What could be my recourse against these findings, if it could be considered a contract award for women, is that correct? The second bidder has not been formally awarded the offer and therefore cannot participate in the framework.