Our country was revolutionized from the great depression onward. New cities sprung up. Construction tools and methods changed and the way we lived developed at an unprecedented pace. In fact, many of the processes put in place during the 40s and 50s are still in use today - along with the infrastructure built and placed during that time.
Field inspections: it’s hard to separate them from environmental engineering as a whole, probably impossible if you think about it.
Learn what sets one solution apart from another, and the questions you should be asking to make the right decision.
There’s no way around it: OSHA regulations, and compliance with those regulations, are a top concern of most construction managers, contractors and anyone involved in on-site construction work.
It’s no secret: our country’s infrastructure is aging. Pipes and water systems installed at various points in history have begun to reach the end of their expected lifespans. Proactive inspections have never been more necessary, or in higher demand.
It’s hard to separate good structural engineering from standardized processes, compliance with various regulatory agencies and solid reporting.
The Occupational Safety and Health Administration – OSHA – is nothing new for those involved in Smart Water inspections. For employers who send contractors and employees into the field to perform critical tasks, like manhole cover inspections, ensuring their safety and their adherence to OSHA standards is not something that can be taken lightly.