Braun Intertec CEO, Jon Carlson, shares his insights on management style, leadership and what makes Braun Intertec successful in April 4 issue of The Zweig Letter (TZL). TZL is a management newsletter for architecture, engineering, and environmental consulting (AEC) firm leaders that analyzes important business trends, shares management tips and promotes best practices in the industry. To read the complete story, click here.
Other Articles You Might Like
September 27, 2017
Oil Well Pad Landslide Repair
Abstract: A wetter than usual spring season caused numerous landslides in the Badland Region of North Dakota, including the failure of the Mormon Butte oil well platform after thirty years of active service. This case study will detail the site investigation, design, and construction of a geologically sensitive site located on U.S. Forest Service land. The main concern was how much failed soil could be removed without compromising the well. Analyses were performed to determine a safe temporary slope to allow for the removal of some of the failed soils. To read more on how the platform was completed and...
October 24, 2017
[OnDemand Webinar] What to Consider When Building a Solar Farm: Geotechnical and Environmental Considerations
The growth of solar gardens and utility scale solar installations will continue to increase in the years to come. Large scale land usage requires an understanding of the impacts to the local habitat as well as the baseline environmental conditions of the site to help avoid future claims. Solar arrays require an understanding of site soils to design a racking system that can withstand the lateral and vertical forces induced. Complete the form to view a recorded version of our webinar and learn more about environmental aspects relating to solar sites as well as the geotechnical process for providing solar site recommendations....
September 25, 2019
Why Site Redevelopment with Both Geotechnical and Environmental Engineers is Critical
Redeveloping property is often a thorny task. This is particularly true for sites with a history of industrial use which are frequently littered with uncontrolled fills, construction materials, abandoned structures and industrial waste. Now, imagine these materials scattered anywhere near or below the groundwater surface and you have a bit of a predicament on your hands. The steps you need to take next to address these impacts can be very costly. Some of the costliness is a result of uncoordinated environmental and geotechnical investigations which could have been avoided with the right project partners. In these scenarios excessive costs originate...