The restoration of Seattle’s first public park included the demolition and replacement of the existing infrastructure and facilities including all concrete walks and paths which were reconstructed to blend with the original historic park surroundings, replacement of drives and parking areas, storm and sewer upgrades using noninvasive pipe bursting methods along with new park lighting and irrigation.
Performed for the Seattle Department of Transportation, the project encompassed 25 blocks of Roosevelt Way in the University District. The work included milling and repaving the roadway, ADA compliant sidewalks and sidewalk ramps at intersections, pedestrian lighting and signaling, bus stops and new bike lanes.
This project for Snohomish County included rehabilitating a roadway and underground storm retention system though a peat bog which required micro pin piling under the roadway to support and distribute weight and load of the roadway. The work included concrete curb, sidewalk and gutter, utilities, storm water treatment and retention vault, retaining walls, pin piles, concrete support slabs, paving and landscaping.
Completed for WSDOT, this $2.4 mm project was completed in 30 working days under strict environmentally sensitive conditions. The work included restoration and protection of SR 530 where the Sauk River was compromising the highway. With the installation of H steel piles incorporated with armor rock and several hundreds 24” diameter log root wads, the bank and roadway were successfully protected.
The US Dept. of Agriculture & Natural Resources Conservation Service demonstration project included the design and installation of patent-pending Buoyancy Compensated Erosion Control Module shoreline protection system along a highly erosive shoreline near the Gulf of Mexico.
Completed for the US Army Corps of Engineers, the scope included 200-foot-long breakwater, 60-foot-long wave absorber, 9.5-foot-deep entrance channel, and a 7.5-foot-deep turning basin, installation of reinforced concrete pile columns reinforced with layers of 30-ton cast onsite concrete dolosses.