Our Values

Go Train’s Values 

  • Passionate and Committed
  • Supportive and Inclusive
  • Adaptable and Resilient
  • Collaborative and Accountable

How do we embed our values?

  • Our behaviours
  • Our practices
  • Our policies and procedures
  • At the heart of everything we do

British Values

Go Train supports and promotes the values of a modern Britain. These values are Mutual Respect, Individual Liberty, The Rule of Law and Democracy.

Fundamental British Values underpin what it is to be a citizen in a modern and diverse Britain, valuing our community and celebrating diversity of the UK. They are not exclusive to being British and are shared by other democratic countries as a way of creating an orderly society, where individual members can feel safe, valued and can contribute for the good of themselves and others.

Mutual Respect

Understanding that we don’t all share the same beliefs and values. Respecting the values, ideas and beliefs of others whilst not imposing our own on others.

Individual Liberty

Individual liberty suggests the free exercise of rights generally seen as outside Government control. It is the protection of your rights and the rights of others.

The Rule Of Law

The need for rules to make a happy, safe and secure environment for everyone to live and work.



A culture built upon freedom and equality, where everyone is aware of their rights and responsibilities.


Disability Confident Leader

Disability Confident Employer

Go Train are a Level 3 Disability Confident Leader.

Many employers are recognising the talents disabled people bring. Disabled people are a hugely diverse group of people, with many amazing skills and experience. Employers that look at disabled people in terms of having valuable skills (employing people who think differently) and qualities that their organisations need will secure high quality staff who are skilled, loyal and hard working.

  • Making a commitment to recruit and retain disabled people and ensuring this is reflected in job adverts, at all levels
  • Ensuring other opportunities that might lead to employment, such as apprenticeships or internships, are available to disabled people
  • Using your Disability Confident badge in your job adverts to ensure potential applicants know you are an inclusive employer (for example, on the Find a Job website, you can display your badge on adverts and jobseekers can use Disability Confident as a job search criteria)
  • Running, supporting or participating in local disability jobs fairs or targeted recruitment campaigns – contact your local Jobcentre Plus to see if there are any being organised near you
  • Developing links with Jobcentre Plus and accessing government resources (for example, Work and Health Programme providers (If you’re in Scotland contact Fair Start Scotland) to advertise your jobs and attract disabled people to apply for opportunities
  • Working with and placing job adverts in the disability press or on disability websites