Commercial

FabconFabcon’s Work to Existing (W2E) division allows it to better cater to clients.

By Alan Dorich, Senior Editor at Knighthouse Publishing

When Fabcon Precast provides a pre-stressed precast wall system, their job does not end when the project is completed. Often, the company receives calls from clients about repair services or expanding their spaces. And that is where its new Work to Existing (W2E) division can lend a hand.

HandMH&M Development builds, develops and does shell work to succeed in South Florida.

By Mark Lawton, Senior Editor at Knighthouse Publishing

When Harry Dornbusch was a child, his father brought him and his two brothers to construction sites in Columbia, where his construction firm Dorco was building commercial and residential projects. 

EmerickEmerick Construction embraces its past and celebrates a bright future as a thought leader and innovator in the Pacific Northwest. 

By Janice Hoppe-Spiers, Senior Editor at Knighthouse Publishing

One of the leading general contractors in the Pacific Northwest, Emerick Construction attributes its longevity in the industry to its people-centric business approach that results in extraordinary projects and long-term relationships. “It all comes back to the people,” Director of Business Development and Marketing Samantha Jordan says. “Any general contractor can get a job done, but it’s how well you service the client from start to finish that makes the difference.”

BearFamily culture and multiple markets have led BEAR Construction to 35 years of success.

By Mark Lawton, Senior Editor at Knighthouse Publishing 

A lot of companies say that they treat people like family. But BEAR Construction lives by that principle, saying its family culture is a key factor in the company’s 35 years of construction success. “We treat both our clients and our employees like family,” Executive Vice President Scott Kurinsky says. “At the same time, we very much realize that we are running one of Chicago’s premier contracting businesses, so we must always strive for the most sophisticated levels of service and expertise.” 

Hensel Phelps

(Photo credit: Jessica Gzym – Davis Partnership Architects)

Hensel Phelps is partway through building a $350-million satellite manufacturing facility.

By Mark Lawton, Senior Editor at Knighthouse Publishing 

Any construction project requires building to customer requirements but sometimes those customer requirements are unusual. A checklist for the Gateway Center project in Littleton, Colo., would include:

* Chamber that can withstand the vacuum of space;

* Chamber that withstand the temperature of -454; and

* Vacuum-jacketed piping that can transport liquid nitrogen at -321 degrees and 150,000 gallons of liquid nitrogen storage.

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