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COMMERCIAL KITCHENS: INSIDE CAPTAIN D’S DOWN HOME APPROACH

WineStyles owners Andrea and Bryan McGinness

Taste Exclusive Inside: See our GC & Lighting Manufacturers reports

WineStyles gives connoisseurs old-world feel

How Oahu’s Turtle Bay Resort went ‘green’ 5 benefits to hiring a security design consultant Check out our

Kitchens

Magazine and Supplement inside

Official magazine of

May/June 2015 • www.ccr-mag.com


CIRCLE NO. 1


RETAIL

RESTAURANT

SPECIALTY

For more information contact John Stallman at: 262.857.3336 x241 or info@Ivconstruction.com Ivconstruction.com Corporate Office: 10505 Corporate Drive, Suite 200, Pleasant Prairie, WI 53158 Phone: 262.857.3336 • Fax: 262.857.3424 Puerto Rico Office: Urb, Velle Arriba Heights, Call 38-B, AY-8, Suite 200 Carolina, Puerto Rico 00983 Phone: 787.257.0123 • Fax: 787.750.7096 Web www.Ivconstruction.com

BIG BOX


May/June • 2015 Vol. 14, No.3

66

22 FEATURES

22 Taste drive  WineStyles Tasting Station gives connoisseurs old-world feel

98  Glowing reports  Phoenix hospital project expansion hits the mark

66  The space below  Access flooring offers world of possibilities

122 Cause and effect  Understanding the costly effect of corrosion on water/wastewater facilities

70  When disaster strikes  Will your company survive?

130 5 benefits of working with a security design consultant  Why you need one and how they can help

90  Ruling the shoreline  Sustainable roofing system helps Oahu’s Turtle Bay Resort go green

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138 All eyes ahead  How to monitor projects with construction cameras

COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION & RENOVATION — MAY : JUNE 2015

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Building a Strong Foundation for West Michigan

616-949-3360 · www.wolvgroup.com

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May/June • 2015 Vol. 14, No.3 SPECIAL COVERAGE

Industry Events 10  Commercial Construction & Renovation People – Dallas 18  2015 Commercial Construction & Renovation Summit – Atlanta 20  2015 Commercial Construction & Renovation Summit – Minneapolis

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INDUSTRY SEGMENTS

32  The builders Guide showcases industry’s leading general contractors 50  Flip the switch Annual Lighting Manufacturers listing spotlights best of the best

SPECIAL SECTION

Commerical Kitchens 73  The Guiding Compass  Why Captain D’s wants you to feel like you’re home 82 Changing the game  Inside the Shake Shack machine Federal Construction 103  Boiler SWAT Teams  Midwinter conditions challenged urgent boiler replacements

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114 The effects of construction accidents  Construction accidents: The aftermath

DEPARTMENTS 6

Editor’s Note

12 Industry News 142 Legal Ease 144 Commercial Construction & Renovation Data 146 Calendar 146 Product Showcase

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COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION & RENOVATION — MAY : JUNE 2015

149 Ad Index 152 Publisher’s Note


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CIRCLE NO. 3


EDITOR’S NOTE

EDITOR’S NOTE

by Michael J. Pallerino

That one thing Curly: Do you know what the secret of life is? [Holds up one finger] This. Mitch: Your finger? Curly: One thing. Just one thing. You stick to that and the rest don’t mean s@#$#. Mitch: But, what is the “one thing?” Curly: That’s what you have to find out. From the motion picture “City Slickers”

That one great thing is anything that affects your business and your employees. Big or small, it’s what helps define you in the end. Quick: What’s the one great thing you did so far this year? There has to be something. Was it a new build? Renovation project? Was it a customer service moment? Did you finally cross something off that eternal to-do list of yours? Ask yourself that question: What’s your one thing? I’m going to be honest with you. You need one. Everybody does. And here’s the tricky part – they have to come in bunches. That’s the real secret. Doing great things creates great leadership, which creates great companies. Otherwise, we’re all just treading water here. And the truth is, in today’s highly competitive commercial construction marketplace, treading water can sink you. So, that means you find your groove. You find out what your

customers want – what they expect – and make it happen. Vendors and end users alike are all working hard – and together – to continue to pull themselves out of the passing economic rut. And it’s working. The experts, and that includes Curly, will tell you that when you do that one thing, everything else falls into place. It’s all about getting it right today. Whatever your customers expect of you, more than anything else, they expect that you get it right. See, there’s a great thing right there. Think about it – when your client says, “You know, that was even better than we expected,” we’re talking great. That One Great Thing is anything that affects your business and your employees. It’s the thing that helps make a difference in your community. Big or small, it’s what helps define you in the end.

Michael J. Pallerino is the editor of Commercial Construction & Renovation. You can reach him at 678.513.2397 or via email at mikep@ccr-mag.com.

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COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION & RENOVATION — MAY : JUNE 2015


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F&J PUBLICATIONS, LLC P.O. Box 3908 Suwanee, GA 30024 678.765.6550 • Fax 678.765.6551

EDITORIAL EDITOR: Michael J. Pallerino 678.513.2397 • mikep@ccr-mag.com SENIOR ART DIRECTOR/AD PRODUCTION MANAGER: Brent Cashman 404.402.0125 • bocdesign@me.com CONTRIBUTING WRITER: Ron Treister rlt@communicatorsintl.com

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EDITORIAL BOARD RETAILERS CLAY ADDISON Director of Construction and Purchasing Belk AARON ANCELLO TD Bank VP Regional Facilities Manager AVP New England DAVE CRAWFORD Vice President of Store Planning and Construction DSW Shoes STEPHEN GALLANT Vice President Facilities Development Jos. A. Bank Clothiers BROOKS HERMAN Project Manager of Construction Academy Sports + Outdoors BOB MEZA Senior Construction Project Manager Target BRYAN NOVAK Sr. Director of Engin eering, Estimating, Quality Assurance Wal-Mart Stores DAVID OSHINSKI Director of Construction Home Depot JERRY SMITH Head of Construction Bluemercury JANIS WILLIAMS Director of Store Facilities Tuesday Morning STEVE KOWAL VP Construction & Property Management Hibbett Sporting Goods

RESTAURANTS MIKE HUDSON Director of Construction CEC Entertainment GREGG LOLLIS Director, Restaurant Development Chick-fil-A

RON BIDINOST Senior Director of Franchise Operations & Administration Marie Callenders Restaurant & Bakery LLC

HOSPITALITY JOHN COOPER Senior Vice President Development RB Hotel Development JOHN LAPINS Vice President, Architecture & Construction Starwood Hotels & Resorts Worldwide, Inc. DENNIS MCCARTY Vice President, Technical Services, Construction InterContinental Hotels Group, the Americas GARY RALL Vice President, Resort Renovation & Design Wyndham Vacation Ownership

MIKE KRAUS Principal Kraus-Manning

PUNIT R. SHAH President Liberty Group of Companies

JEFF ROARK Principal/Partner Little

GENERAL CONTRACTOR

BOB WITKEN Director of Construction & Development Rave Restaurant Group DAVID SHOTWELL Director of Construction Corporate Facilities Biscuitville

RICK TAKACH President and CEO Vesta Hospitality

MATT SCHIMENTI

President Schimenti Construction

DEVELOPMENT/PROJECT MANAGEMENT KAY BARRETT

Senior Vice President, DTZ

JIM STAPELTON Vice President FRCH Design Wordwide HUGHES THOMPSON Principal GreenbergFarrow

Managing Director Jones Lang LaSalle

FRED MARGULIES Director of Retail Architecture Herschman Architects

TOMMY LINSTROTH

STEVEN MCKAY Senior Principal DLR Group

STEVE JONES

Principal Trident Sustainability Group LU SACHARSKI Vice President of Operations & Project Management Interserv Hospitality Solutions JIM SHEUCHENKO

President Property Management Advisors LLC

ARCHITECTS/ENGINEERS JOHN MIOLOGOS

Executive VP, Architecture & Engineering WD Partners

RICHARD SENECHAL Executive Vice President, Facilities Loews Hotels

NUNZIO DESANTIS

Executive VP & Director of Hospitality HKS

ROBERT RAUCH President R.A. Rauch & Assoc. Faculty Assoc., Arizona State University

DON HASULAK

Managing Director Big Red Rooster

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JEFFREY D. MAHLER Vice President L2M

COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION & RENOVATION — MAY : JUNE 2015

GINA NODA Retail Consultant

ADA BRAD GASKINS Principal The McIntosh Group

ACADEMIA MIKE AUTENRIETH Academic Director Culinary Arts/Hospitality Management The International Culinary School at The Art Institute International Minnesot DR. MARK LEE LEVINE Professor Burns School/ Daniels College University of Denver


CIRCLE NO. 8


INDUSTRY NEWS

INDUSTRY NEWS

AroundtheIndustry Retail

TargetExpress Target will open eight TargetExpress stores this year. The smaller-format urban stores are about one-fifth the size of a traditional Target and carry merchandise tailored for each individual neighborhood. Macy’s Macy’s will open four off-price stores in the New York City market this fall called Macy’s Backstage, which will sell apparel and home goods. The stores, similar to Nordstrom Rack and Saks Off Fifth, will sell most merchandise at 20 percent to 80 percent off the original prices. Nordstrom Nordstrom opened an upscale bar in its Seattle flagship last week, as part of an ongoing renovation project designed to make the store, along with its San Francisco and Chicago flagships, more appealing to international shoppers.

IKEA IKEA will open a 20,000-square-foot store in London, Ontario, this year, where shoppers will be able to browse and buy on in-store tablets, pick up online orders and get support for sales, assembly and room planning. It will be the smallest store for the Swedish furniture retailer, whose standard stores can top out at 340,000 square feet. Forever 21 Forever 21 has signed a 40,000-square-foot lease at 490 Fulton Street in Downtown Brooklyn, with the retailer returning to the neighborhood it left in 2007. Rent the Runway Rent the Runway expanded its brick-and-mortar presence with the opening of a Chicago store. It’s the fifth store for Rent the Runway, which started as an online place to rent designer gowns. It plans to launch 15 more stores.

Restaurants Arby’s Arby’s will open 60 new restaurants this year and double its growth rate in 2016, steaming back into growth mode in an effort to boost company-wide sales to $4 billion by 2018. Red Robin/Burger Works Red Robin Gourmet Burgers is adding its second prototype Burger Works location in the District near Washington Circle. Yum Brands/KFC Yum Brands will spend $185 million over the next three years to help KFC franchisees in the United States remodel, upgrade kitchens and advertise, as part of a deal that gives the parent company control over domestic marketing.

Jimmie’s Old Southern Smokehouse BBQ The founder of the Famous Dave’s barbecue chain will launch Jimmie’s Old Southern Smokehouse BBQ in Hayward, Wis. Dave Anderson’s one-year noncompete agreement with the company he started recently ended. The new venture is named after his father. Bennigan’s Bennigan’s is making a comeback, with plans to bring 100 new locations throughout California. Lunds/Byerly’s Lund Food Holdings will combine its Lunds and Byerly’s banners into one brand, unveiling a re-bannered Lunds & Byerlys store in Minnesota. The unified logo will be added to all 27 stores in the Twin Cities market.

Hospitality Loews Hotels & Resorts Loews Hotels & Resorts unveiled its third brand, Loews Regency, and placed the recently acquired Mandarin Oriental in San Francisco under the new brand, renaming it the Loews Regency San Francisco. Company executives hope to see one or two more new Loews Regency hotels this year. Starwood Hotels Starwood Hotels & Resorts Worldwide is launching a new brand, Tribute, which will be composed of independent hotels. Starwood plans to invest $20 million in the venture – its first new brand since 2006. The Royal Palm South Beach Miami will be the first Tribute hotel. The hotelier plans to grow its portfolio to 100 properties in five years. Omni Hotels & Resorts Omni Hotels & Resorts is developing a hotel in partnership with the Atlanta Braves, opening in conjunction with the Major League Baseball team’s new stadium. The Omni Atlanta Hotel at SunTrust Park will have 260 rooms.

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Value Place/WoodSpring Suites In an effort to improve guests’ perception of the brand, Value Place has changed its name to WoodSpring Suites. The company also is developing a new brand extension, WoodSpring Suites Signature, which will be a more upscale product. WoodSpring Suites expects to open its first property in the fourth quarter and complete the conversion of all Value Place properties to the new brand at the end of March 2016. Cobblestone Hotels After achieving its “50 by 15” target last year, Cobblestone Hotels’ next goal is to double its portfolio size and have 100 properties open or in development by the start of next year. ​ Planet Hollywood Wyndham Hotel Group plans to build ph Premiere Hotel & Spa Orlando, a Planet Hollywood resort, near Disney’s Magic Kingdom in Orlando, Fla. Amenities will include a steam room, sauna and whirlpool.

COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION & RENOVATION — MAY : JUNE 2015


Coming on Study finds hospitality industry nearing pre-recession profit levels

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otel prices in March jumped 33 percent in the past 12 months. If you’re keeping score, that’s a point shy of the hospitality industry’s pre-recession peak, according to a report from Moody’s/RCA Commercial Property Price Indices. Meanwhile, a report from Real Capital Analytics also shows that investment sales of U.S. hotels rose 68 percent in Q1 2015 to $12.9 billion. Cap rates averaged 8 percent, 36 basis points below what was recorded during Q1 2014, and average prices are up 47 percent to $199,462 per unit. As a barometer, at least four hotels sold for more than $1 million per room in the first three months of 2015. In addition, strong demand continued to buoy room revenue and demand, which saw year-over-year increases of 9.4 percent and 4.6 percent, respectively, in February,

according to data from STR. Meanwhile, supply growth was low, at 0.9 percent year over year, causing occupancy to grow a mere 3.7 percent year over year. The reports are another good sign that the industry is bouncing back to more solid footing.

– Carin Stutz, president of McAlister’s Deli, on the biggest issues for women in the workplace

Point/Counter Point Rise of fast casual seeing brands adapt

T

he growth of fast-casual brands such as Chipotle and Panera Bread is forcing casual dining operators to change their business practices to stay competitive. For example, Italian eatery Romano’s Macaroni Grill recently opened Romano’s Kitchen Counter, a small dining space within the restaurant. The space offers less expensive meals served quickly for the time- and cash-strapped consumer. For more than a decade, the fast-casual segment has grown in

T he advancement for women is too slow. When you think about the majority of decisions involving food are made by women, we are not adequately represented. We must continue to find ways to have a voice and be a champion for others. I appreciate those who have a platform standing up for women.

sales from less than $10 billion in the late 1990s to nearly $40 billion in 2014, according to Technomic Inc. The growing fast casual concept combines the counter ordering, upfront payment and speedy service of fast food with the higher quality ingredients and options for customization found in sit-down, casual dining restaurants. The entrée cost falls between those segments. The combination is especially attractive to Millennials, the group today’s brands are chasing.

Did you

know The hotel sector continues to strengthen. As a result of strong demand and limited new supply, Fitch Ratings expects 6 percent growth in hotel revenue per available room this year. Occupancy will rise 1 percent and average daily rates will rise 5 percent, the firm said. Lodging Econometrics sees growth in hotel sales continuing for three years or more.

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INDUSTRY NEWS

INDUSTRY NEWS L easing momentum is boosting construction demand across multiple commercial property sectors – but raw material and labor costs are making it more expensive to get out of the ground than ever before. Demand is exploding, but demand isn’t everything. You have to consider the bottom line of every project to make sure it makes economic sense short- and long-term.

Don’t look now, but... Office construction beginning to heat up

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ccording to a report from Principal Global Investors, the office sector is “at the beginning of a new construction cycle, but not necessarily one that will result in excessive supply. The recovery in rents and pricing is driving the activity, the study says. Other recent reports note an increase in office construction. According to CBRE, 88.7 million square feet of office space were under construction at the end of 2014.

– Todd Burns, president of JLL Project and Development Services, Americas, on the state of construction demand in 2015

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INDUSTRY EVENTS

INDUSTRY EVENTS • CCRP

That’s Italian – Texas style CCRP rumbles into Dallas

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f you’re looking for some of the best pizza, pasta, chicken, veal and seafood this side of Tuscany, Porta Di Roma Restaurant may have what you’re looking for. The Italian restaurant, a downtown Dallas staple since the 1990s, played host to the Commercial Construction & Renovation People (CCRP) reception. If you’re looking to compare industry notes with some of your construction colleagues, contact Kristen Corson at 770-990-7702 or via email at kristenc@ccr-people.com today. REGISTERED COMPANIES:

Crystal White, Egan Sign; Rogers Electric; John DiNunzio, Identicom Sign Solutions; Carrie Evans, Nothing Bundt Cakes; Jammi Carroll, Rogers Electric

THANK YOU TO OUR SPONSOR: 16

ACS ArcVision CESO Cicero’s Development Corp. Communicators Inter. Inc Corner Bakery Café Crossville Inc Einstein Noah GFCM H&M Identicom Sign Solutions JLL Jones Sign Le Duff America Nothing Bundsst Cakes PMP Porcelanosa USA Raymond Harris and Assoc Architects RB Hotel Development Rogers Electric Southwest Progressive Enterprises, Inc Southwest Signs The McIntosh Group Thermocromex Which Wich

Jones Lang LaSalle 3344 Peachtree Rd NE, Suite 1200 • Atlanta, GA 30326 (404) 995-2100 Steve Jones / Managing Director steve.jones@am.jll.com • www.jll.com

COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION & RENOVATION — MAY : JUNE 2015


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5. 1. John Campbell, Cicero’s Development Corp; Dan Belling, ACS; Brad Gaskins, The McIntosh Group; Mark Dennis, JLL

4. David Rhodes, ACS; Mike Gordon, Einstein Noah; Karen MacCannell, The McIntosh Group

2. Michael Morelli, Signage Solutions; Juliana Gaume, Crossville Inc

5. Amy Biernacki, Thermocromex; Ron Treister, Communicators International; James Reed, Southwest Progressive Enterprises, Inc

3. Steve Berryman, Jones Sign; Charles Jordan, Raymond Harris & Associates Architects; Alexis Semach, Ceso

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INDUSTRY EVENTS

INDUSTRY EVENTS • CCRP

Southern style CCRP reception returns to Atlanta

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he Commercial Construction & Renovation People (CCRP) reception returned to its home base – Atlanta – when the networking crew hit Goldfish, located in the northern suburbs at Perimeter Mall. The restaurant, known for its sushi fare, provided the perfect networking ambience, including earth tones and natural elements such as slate and stacked stone. If you’re looking to connect with your industry colleagues, contact Kristen Corson at 770-990-7702 or via email at kristenc@ccr-people.com today.

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REGISTERED COMPANIES: 3M Aaron’s Rents ACS Architects Atlanta Housing Group Bell Real Estate C.B. Summer Construction Chain Store Mainenance Coast 2 Coast Columbia Forest Products Construction Market Consultants

Construction One Cornell Storefront Systems Crossville Inc Elkins Partnership Elro Signs Equipment Management Group Floor & Décor Genuine Parts Company Havertys Image Manufacting Group InsideEdge

JLL Lakeview Construction National Vision Retail Maintenance Specialists Signage Solutions Stoorfloors The Beam Team The Home Depot The McIntosh Group

1. Michele Adams, Havertys Furniture; Julia Versteegh, Storefloors 2. Bob Corley, Aaron’s Rents; Jenny Allen, Inage Manufacturing Group; David Oshinski, The Home Depot

THANK YOU TO OUR SPONSORS: Jones Lang LaSalle 3344 Peachtree Rd NE, Suite 1200 Atlanta, GA 30326 (404) 995-2100 Steve Jones / Managing Director steve.jones@am.jll.com www.jll.com

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COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION & RENOVATION — MAY : JUNE 2015

Storefloors 6480 Roswell Road Atlanta, GA 30328 (404) 610-4008 Julia Versteegh / National Sales juliav@storefloors.com www.storefloors.com


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1. Johnny Wilkins, C.B. Summer Construction Co, Inc; Bobby Darnell, Construction Market Consultants

6. Todd Salmon, The Beam Team: Jenny Winter, The Beam Team; David Alexander, Cornell Storefront Systems

2. Gordon Elkins, Elkins Partnership; Patricia Gentry, Crossville Inc.

7. Chae Sprague, Crossville Inc; Chris Wolter, Crossville Inc; Michael Morelli, Signage Solutions

3. Kent Moon, Lakeview Construction; Kelli Buhay, Retail Maintenance Specialists; Scott Marynak, National Vision; Don Skorupski, Construction One; John Stallman, Lakeview Construction 4. Larry Schwartz, Inside Edge; Jill Woodside, Inside Edge; John Catanese, Chain Store Maintenance

8. Chris Kempa, Equipment Management Group; Dorothy Bell, Bell Real Estate 9. Brad Gaskins, The McIntosh Group; Mike Pallerino, CCR; Tim West, Coast 2 Coast

5. Karen MacCannell, The McIntosh Group; Ken Demske, JLL, Brad Hendrix, JLL; Anthony Byrd, Atlanta Housing Authority

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INDUSTRY EVENTS

INDUSTRY EVENTS • CCRP

It’s a Midwestern thing Minneapolis welcome CCRP crew

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sk any of the Commercial Construction & Renovation People (CCRP) networking regulars, and they’ll tell you what a great host Minneapolis is. This time, the crew hit the downtown area at Marin Restaurant & Bar. Featuring a combination of Northern California and Minnesota influences, the refined urban setting helped set the networking mood. If you’re looking for a way to hang out with the CCRP networking group, contact Kristen Corson at 770-990-7702 or via email at kristenc@ccr-people.com today.

David Karle, LHR Hospitality; Cindy Jenkins, 3M; Mike Klein, Buffalo Wild Wings; Barry Greive, Target

REGISTERED COMPANIES: 3M Anytime Fitness APi National Service Group Buffalo Wild Wings Chain Store Maintenance Construction One

Fi Companies Grand Hinckley Casino HOM Furniture Icon Identity Inside Edge JLL

LHR Hospitality LSI Industries MBA Architects O’Keefe Company Rademacher Companies Inc. Retail Construction Services

THANK YOU TO OUR SPONSOR: 20

COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION & RENOVATION — MAY : JUNE 2015

Rogers Electric Sbemco Target The Art Institutes International Minnesota Thomas-Grace Construction

3M 3M Center Bldg 220-12E-04 Maplewood, MN 55144 (651) 736-0977 Cindy Jenkins / Marketing Manager ccjenkins1@mmm.com • www.mmm.com


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1. Jon Barstad, JLL; Karen MacCannell, The McIntosh Group; Mark Tucci Sbemco; Jeff Humphrey, O’Keefe Company 2. Matthew Stophen, Target; Brandon Finkenhoefer, Rogers Electric 3. Kurt Ripkey Icon Identity; Tammi Johnson, 3M 6.

4. Steve Bachhman, Retail Construction Services; Sharon Bachhman, Retail Construction Services; Joel Jetland, APi National Service Group 5. Debra Newgard, The Art Institutes International Minnesota, David Corson, CCR: Mike Autenrieth, The Art Institutes International Minnesota 6. Kris Johnson, Thomas-Grace Construction; Lori O’Brien, Icon Identity; Amy Fonzi, Fi Companies; Tom Hunt, Icon Idenity

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7. John Catanese, Chain Store Maintenance, Milissa Garrity, Chain Store Maintenance; Michael Zwiefel, Anytime Fitness

MAY : JUNE 2015 — COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION & RENOVATION

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Taste WineStyles Tasting Station gives connoisseurs old-world feel By Michael J. Pallerino

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s franchisees, Bryan and Andrea McGinness loved the new world they walked into. But all along, they knew there was more – much more. So, after living the franchisee dream for a while, the McGinness’ upped their game to ownership in 2012 when they acquired the WineStyles Tasting Station. That was just the start of their entrepreneurial vision. Now Bryan and Andrea want more – much more. Their aggressive expansion plans call for the West Des Moines-based company to grow its national footprint by nearly 50 stores over the next several years. They currently are seeking qualified candidates in new and existing cities across the country. Today, they have 22 stores in nine states, from Alaska to Florida. The bulk of the stores are in the Midwest, with two corporate stores in Iowa. The WineStyles brand provides its guests with a unique retail experience and warm ambiance reminiscent of an old-world wine cellar. Inside, customers can taste, learn and enjoy good wine and craft beer, fine chocolates, artisanal cheeses and other gourmet items.

MAY : JUNE 2015 — COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION & RENOVATION

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TASTE DRIVE The stores feature dozens of wines by the glass and a variety of gifts, accessories, customizable gift baskets, monthly wine and craft beer clubs, as well as a frequent buyer program. Connoisseurs also can take advantage of a variety of weekly tastings and special events. The concept was born out of the original WineStyles concept, which was founded in 2002 after a backyard barbeque blind tasting of wines proved the most popular were not the most expensive, but simply the bottles that tasted the best. As a result, WineStyles created a completely new category in the wine retail industry by empowering customers to choose wines based on taste, instead of varietal or region. Commercial Construction & Renovation sat down with the McGinness’ to get their take on WineStyles’ expansion plans and what the future holds.

What’s the biggest item on your to-do list right now? At the top of our list is franchising. We are in full sales mode by working with our area developers to sell franchises again. That time is finally there. We spent the last couple of years restructuring,

rebranding and refocusing some of our franchisees, some of which probably needed to be vetted better so that we could be comfortable to franchise again.

Describe a typical day.

Because we are wearing two hats – running a corporate store and serving as franchisors, our day is two-fold. On the corporate side, we work a lot with our franchisees. That’s the bulk of our days. We also run a corporate store, so we are always looking at ways to run things better and to test a program before we offer it to a franchisee. We try things out at this level. If they work, we know it will be something the franchisees will want to try. Along with this, we manage the employees. We pretty much run seven days a week. We don’t work in the business; we work on the business. We aren’t ever on the schedule, per se, but we find it important to make sure that the things we offer work. Not every system or program is going to work, so it’s good to be able to do a beta test before handing them off to our franchisees.

We don’t work in the business; we work on the business. We aren’t ever on the schedule, per se, but we find it important to make sure that the things we offer work. 24

COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION & RENOVATION — MAY : JUNE 2015


What do you see as some of your biggest opportunities moving ahead?

Along with adding franchisees, it’s refreshing the model. That starts with our latest corporate store in Coralville. We’ve had it for a year now, so we’re very comfortable with being able to add to the fold. It is doing well, so it presents a good opportunity moving forward. We have 22 stores and franchisees that we want to make happy, make their lives a little easier. We’ve added training and educational programs – things like Wine By the Glass. These education programs invite customers in and teach them about the products we offer. We also do a Winery Spotlight, a partnership where we highlight a winery each month and show the stores what they are all about. It’s about finding ways to make the stores successful.

Are you optimistic about what you see out there today?

Absolutely. We continue to get great responses from our franchisees. Because the old owners didn’t have a corporate store, they weren’t able to do what we have been able to do. To be able to test things out and share how they work has met very favorably with our franchisees.

Renovating a ConCRete Slab? PRoCeed CautiouSly. By Mac Krauss

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What is the biggest trend in franchising today?

We are still coming off a pretty rocky economy, so people are a little more cautious. They are doing their due diligence more than in the past. And on our end, we are a little more cautious about whom we are selling the franchise to. Before, if a person had money to put down on a store, he would just go for it. Today, we vet that process more thoroughly. Finding the right person in the right area to run the business is very important to us. The good thing about we do is offer flexible store plans. It’s not like other franchises where everything might be set in stone already.

www.actechperforms.com or

CIRCLE NO. 11

MAY : JUNE 2015 — COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION & RENOVATION

25


TASTE DRIVE

Today, we vet that process more thoroughly. Finding the right person in the right area to run the business is very important to us.

For example, every state has different liquor laws, so you have to take that into consideration. In our industry, this can play a huge factor in the franchise process. We offer, what we call, Flexible Franchising. The new franchise model really focuses on this lifestyle. You can come in to a WineStyles to buy wine or craft beer or you can try it here. All of our stations offer a lovely ambience. You can have a great experience. We created a whole different aspect, and it has been very well received. This “on premise” and “off premise” structure is very unique to the wine business.

What markets are you targeting? How many franchisees do you plan to add?

We have area developers, which are our partners from the corporate office that serve as a tremendous resource for us. These are men and women who operate a store in a specific area. They are basically our liaisons – resources for future franchisees. We want

26

COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION & RENOVATION — MAY : JUNE 2015


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TASTE DRIVE

to open stores where a franchisee can have a mentor. We’re concentrating on Iowa, Illinois, Texas, Virginia and North Carolina. Outside of that, we want to grow organically here in the Midwest where our corporate store is located. We have the buying power and a core system set up here to get to those stores. We’d like to have 50 franchisees over the next five years – about five a year. We are looking at a rifle approach, as opposed to a shotgun approach. We’d rather have 50 happy franchisees than just add ones who haven’t been vetted properly. It’s the quality over quantity approach.

What’s driving the growth?

People enjoy being in an environment and to be around other people. That fits really well into what Millennials are looking for today. We are selling the wine experience, along with craft beer, fine chocolates, artisanal cheeses and other gourmet items.

Talk about the importance of keeping what you do fresh.

While we were rebranding, refreshing and restructuring, we knew that there were

28

We are looking at a rifle approach, as opposed to a shotgun approach. We’d rather have 50 happy franchisees than just add ones who haven’t been vetted properly. It’s the quality over quantity approach.

COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION & RENOVATION — MAY : JUNE 2015

some sustainability issues – and some opportunities. We have converted more than 15 stores into the Tasting Station concept over the last couple of years. So, we have been looking at the stores where we are able to do that. I think it is critically important that you reinvent yourself. You have educational classes. You have the tasting aspect. You have the food aspect. If you’re going to survive – if you’re going to grow – you must continue to reinvent what you offer to your customers.

What is today’s customer looking for?

There are foodies. There are Millennials. There are families where mom and dad both work. So, you have to be a one-stop shop for your customers. If you can do that, it’s awesome. Today’s customer also is looking for an experience. They want customer service – somebody who is knowledgeable about wine and cheese. Our customers want the experience of visiting to be different than walking into a grocery store. They want the person to ask what they are serving that evening, and


Inside the Tasting Station To learn more about the WineStyles Tasting Station concept, check out this video at www.youtube.com/ watch?v=-nvRN3oGogE.

how a particular wine might complement it. They want that person to help them get something within their budget? It’s all about the experience. Today, Millennials have the money and are more educated on wine and craft beer than we ever were. So customer service plays a huge part in this. We have to have a cozy experience that people like to visit and they can get what they want.

What trends are you seeing?

Craft beer is a growing trend. Also, the fact that you can come in and have a glass of wine is inviting to people. Customers are starting to realize that they have the best of both worlds. They have a nice selection of products that they can take home, and they have a nice selection that they can try while they are in the store. Our stores are becoming a destination for people buying gifts for events such as weddings and anniversaries. Wine has become quite a wedding gift. And our wine clubs and craft beer memberships are growing in popularity.

Tell us what makes WineStyles Tasting Station so unique?

Our clubs help make us unique. We like to say that we are the only wine club with a clubhouse. There are a lot of wine clubs out there today, so we are catering to that popularity. Our WineStyles Tasting Stations are encouraging our customers to taste, learn and enjoy the best in wine, craft beer, fine chocolates, artisanal cheeses and other gourmet items. CCR

Get to know ... » Bryan and Andrea McGinness Owners, WineStyle Tasting Station

What’s the most rewarding part of your job? The satisfaction we see with a happy franchisee and, ultimately, our customers. What was the best advice you ever received? You will run into obstacles, but if you stay the course on your mission and vision, those obstacles will turn into opportunities. What’s the best thing a client ever said to you? It is difficult to boil it to one comment, however, when one of our stores is successful with executing a program, class or event that we helped create and they let us know that we are making a difference for them and their customers, that is really all we can ask for.

What are the three strongest traits any leader should have? Drive, compassion and the ability to be a change agent for not only your franchisees, but your customers as well. We must constantly evolve and grow. What is the true key to success for any manager? Listen to your employees and help them to be successful. Success is found by creating a cohesive team, not by doing it alone. What’s your favorite vacation spot and why? We love to travel to Europe and to the many wineries that we do business with in our stores. How do you like to spend your down time? We love to golf when we can, and we really enjoy traveling with our entire family, kids included.

MAY : JUNE 2015 — COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION & RENOVATION

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SPECIAL REPORT

GENERAL CONTRACTING

The builders Guide showcases industry’s leading general contractors

I

f you build it, they will come. Our annual General Contractors report showcases the industry’s leading firms in the retail, restaurant and hospitality sectors. Our exclusive must-have survey provides the contact information and contact person for each of the reporting companies.

If you’re not on the list, contact publisher David Corson at davidc@ccr-mag.com. For a digital version of this report, visit us online at www.ccr-mag.com.

EMJ CORPORATION....................... $295,146,038.00 ROCKFORD CONSTRUCTION.......... $225,000,000.00 HOAR CONSTRUCTION, LLC........... $208,966,000.00 SCHIMENTI CONSTRUCTION COMPANY................................... $157,000,000.00

HOSPITALITY

GRAY............................................. $147,700,000.00

32

RESTAURANT

THE WHITING-TURNER CONTRACTING COMPANY........... $543,291,005.00

W.H. BASS, INC................................. $60,409,084.00 SCHIMENTI CONSTRUCTION COMPANY...................................... $20,000,000.00 JG CONSTRUCTION........................... $18,000,000.00 PATRIOT CONSTRUCTION SERVICES..... $15,000,000.00 WOLVERINE BUILDING GROUP........... $15,000,000.00 PRAIRIE CONTRACTORS, INC............. $12,871,000.00

O’NEIL INDUSTRIES, INC................. $133,820,000.00

THE WHITING-TURNER CONTRACTING COMPANY.............. $12,138,650.00

S.M. WILSON & CO......................... $101,455,425.00

SUPERIOR BUILDING GROUP............. $11,113,830.00

MYCON GENERAL CONTRACTORS..... $98,355,000.00

ROCKFORD CONSTRUCTION............. $8,900,000.00

WILLIAM A. RANDOLPH, INC........... $98,000,000.00

TRIAD RETAIL CONSTRUCTION, INC... $8,500,000.00

LEND LEASE........................................... $143,900,000.00

THE WHITING-TURNER CONTRACTING COMPANY......... $6,347,087,504.00

HOAR CONSTRUCTION, LLC.................. $102,956,000.00 O’NEIL INDUSTRIES, INC........................ $95,750,000.00 THE WHITING-TURNER CONTRACTING COMPANY.................. $77,776,974.00 EBCO GENERAL CONTRACTOR, LTD...... $63,999,887.00 FIRST FINISH, INC................................... $60,000,000.00 EMJ CORPORATION............................... $49,555,293.00

TOTAL BILLINGS

RETAIL

Top Ten Totals

LEND LEASE................................ $2,766,800,000.00 PEPPER CONSTRUCTION GROUP..... $834,850,000.00 GRAY........................................... $698,402,004.00 EMJ CORPORATION..................... $665,000,000.00 O’NEIL INDUSTRIES, INC............... $604,330,000.00 HOAR CONSTRUCTION, LLC......... $515,428,000.00

WILLIAM A. RANDOLPH, INC.................. $45,000,000.00

ROCKFORD CONSTRUCTION........ $408,300,000.00

KELLOGG & KIMSEY, INC........................ $39,000,000.00

S.M. WILSON & CO....................... $301,057,344.00

GRAY....................................................... $36,898,650.00

SCHIMENTI CONSTRUCTION COMPANY....... $177,000,000.00

COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION & RENOVATION — MAY : JUNE 2015


BeamTeam Carney Contracting Services

Alpharetta, GA 30004 Rick Hall, President 678-987-1809 www.thebeamteam.com rickhall@thebeamteam.com Year Established: 2005, No. of Employees: 700, Retail Billings: $ N/A Hospitality Billings: $ N/A, Restaurant Billings: $ N/A Federal Billings: $ N/A, Other Billings: $ N/A Total Billings: $60000000, Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: 1,400 Retail Square Footage: N/A, Hospitality Square Footage: N/A, Restaurant Square Footage: N/A, Federal Square Footage: N/A Other Square Footage: N/A, Total Square Footage: N/A Specialize In: Big-Box/Dept, Drug Stores, Specialty Stores, Restaurants

Penndel, PA Troy Fink, Business Development Team Ph: 215-906-3474 www.carneycontracting.com • info@carneycontracting.com Year Established: 3, No. of Employees: 12, Retail Billings: $3,000,000 Hospitality Billings: $ N/A, Restaurant Billings: $ N/A, Federal Billings: $ N/A Other Billings: $ N/A, Total Billings: $3,000,000, Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: 20, Retail Square Footage: 100,000, Hospitality Square Footage: N/A, Restaurant Square Footage: N/A, Federal Square Footage: N/A, Other Square Footage: N/A, Total Square Footage: 100,000, Specialize In: Big-Box/Dept, Specialty, Shopping, Restaurants

Boyle Construction Management, Inc. Central Construction Co., Inc.

Indianapolis, IN Allen Galloway, Vice President 317-269-0543 • FAX 317-269-0544 www.bcmi.us allen@bcmionline.com Year Established: 1994, No. of Employees: 18 Retail Billings: $7,991,907, Hospitality Billings: $ N/A Restaurant Billings: $53,500, Federal Billings: $ N/A Other Billings: $ 18,514,544, Total Billings: $26,559,951 Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: 30 Retail Square Footage: 78,800, Hospitality Square Footage: N/A Restaurant Square Footage: 53,500, Federal Square Footage: N/A Other Square Footage: 344,600, Total Square Footage: 424,400 Specialize In: Big-Box/Dept, Groceries, Drug Stores, Healthcare, Casinos, Specialty Stores, Shopping Centers, Hotels, Restaurants, Education, Industrial, Commercial

Buildrite Construction Group

Kennesaw, GA Ian Bannister, VP of Operations 770-971-0787 www.buildriteconstruction.com ian@buildriteconstruction.com Year Established: 198, No. of Employees: 32, Retail Billings: $10,691,262, Hospitality Billings: $ N/A Restaurant Billings: $3,200,000, Federal Billings: $ N/A Other Billings: $2,500,000, Total Billings: $16,391,262 Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: 342 Retail Square Footage: 213,825, Hospitality Square Footage: N/A Restaurant Square Footage: 35,555, Federal Square Footage: N/A Other Square Footage: 25,000, Total Square Footage: 274,380 Specialize In: Big-Box/Dept, Healthcare, Casinos, Specialty Stores, Shopping Centers, Hotels, Restaurants, Education

C.B Summer Construction Co., Inc.

Roswell, GA 30075 Johnny Wilkins, Sr. Project Manager 770-772-9018 • FAX 770-752-7277 www.cbsummer.net johnny@cbsummer.net Year Established: 1984, No. of Employees: 12, Retail Billings: $ N/A Hospitality Billings: $ N/A, Restaurant Billings: $ N/A, Federal Billings: $ N/A Other Billings: $ N/A, Total Billings: $ N/A, Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: Retail Square Footage: N/A, Hospitality Square Footage: N/A Restaurant Square Footage: N/A, Federal Square Footage: N/A Other Square Footage: N/A, Total Square Footage: N/A Specialize In: Healthcare, Specialty Stores, Shopping Centers, Restaurants

Chino, CA Gordon Paciorek, President 909-597-3300 FAX 909-597-3325 www.centconco.com • gordon@centconco.com Year Established: 1993, No. of Employees: N/A, Retail Billings: $ N/A Hospitality Billings: $ N/A, Restaurant Billings: $ N/A, Federal Billings: $ N/A Other Billings: $ N/A, Total Billings: $ N/A, Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: Retail Square Footage: N/A, Hospitality Square Footage: N/A Restaurant Square Footage: N/A, Federal Square Footage: N/A Other Square Footage: N/A, Total Square Footage: N/A Specialize In: Big-Box/Dept, Groceries, Drug Stores

Cicero’s Development Corp. Plainfield, IL Sam J. Cicero Sr., Founder 866-904-0141 FAX 630-904-7063 www.cicerosdev.com sjcicero@cicerosdev.com Year Established: 1970, No. of Employees: 35, Retail Billings: $ N/A Hospitality Billings: $ N/A, Restaurant Billings: $ N/A Federal Billings: $ N/A, Other Billings: $ N/A, Total Billings: $8,600,000 Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: 10, Retail Square Footage: N/A Hospitality Square Footage: N/A, Restaurant Square Footage: N/A Federal Square Footage: N/A, Other Square Footage: N/A Total Square Footage: N/A, Specialize In: Healthcare, Specialty Stores, Shopping Centers, Hotels, Restaurants, Education, All types of Commercial Building Renovations

Commonwealth Building, Inc.

COMMONWEALTH

BUILDING, INC. Quincy, MA 02169 Chris Fontaine, President 617-770-0050 FAX 617-472-4734 www.combuild.com cfontaine@combuild.com Year Established: 1979, No. of Employees: 35, Retail Billings: $14,800,000 Hospitality Billings: $ N/A, Restaurant Billings: $ N/A, Federal Billings: $ N/A Other Billings: $4,700,000, Total Billings: $19,500,000 Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: 85, Retail Square Footage: 350,000 Hospitality Square Footage: N/A, Restaurant Square Footage: N/A Federal Square Footage: N/A, Other Square Footage: 100,000 Total Square Footage: 450,500, Specialize In: Big-Box/Dept, Healthcare, Specialty Stores, Shopping Centers, Restaurants, Education

MAY : JUNE 2015 — COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION & RENOVATION

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SPECIAL REPORT

GENERAL CONTRACTING Construction Advantage, Inc. Desco Professional Builders

Wilmette, IL Mike Rothholtz, President 847-853-9300 constructadvantage@sbcglobal.net Year Established: 1998, No. of Employees: Varies, Retail Billings: $ N/A Hospitality Billings: $ N/A, Restaurant Billings: $ N/A, Federal Billings: $ N/A Other Billings: $ N/A, Total Billings: $ N/A, Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: 21, Retail Square Footage: N/A, Hospitality Square Footage: N/A Restaurant Square Footage: N/A, Federal Square Footage: N/A Other Square Footage: N/A, Total Square Footage: N/A Specialize In: Drug Stores, Healthcare, Specialty Stores, Restaurants

Construction One, Inc. Columbus, OH William Moberger, President 614-235-0057 • FAX 614-237-6769 www.constructionone.com wmoberger@constructionone.com Year Established: 1980, No. of Employees: 42, Retail Billings: $20,000,000 Hospitality Billings: $4,700,000, Restaurant Billings: $1,400,000 Federal Billings: $ N/A, Other Billings: $3,900,000 Total Billings: $30,000,000, Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: 94 Retail Square Footage: 1,104,000, Hospitality Square Footage: 360,000 Restaurant Square Footage: 17,000, Federal Square Footage: N/A Other Square Footage: 430,000, Total Square Footage: 1,911,000 Specialize In: Big-Box/Dept, Groceries, Specialty Stores, Shopping Centers, Hotels, Restaurants, Retail Stores

Davaco Dallas, TX Paul Hamer, EVP 214-373-4700 www.davacoinc.com info@davaco.com Year Established: 1990, No. of Employees: 1000+, Retail Billings: $ N/A Hospitality Billings: $ N/A, Restaurant Billings: $ N/A, Federal Billings: $ N/A Other Billings: $ N/A, Total Billings: $ N/A, Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: N/A Retail Square Footage: N/A, Hospitality Square Footage: N/A Restaurant Square Footage: N/A, Federal Square Footage: N/A Other Square Footage: N/A, Total Square Footage: N/A Specialize In: Big-Box/Dept, Groceries, Drug Stores, Specialty Stores, Shopping Centers, Hotels, Restaurants

DeJager Construction Wyoming, MI Dan DeJager, President/CEO 616-530-0060 FAX 616-530-8619 www.dejagerconstruction.com dj1@dejagerci.com Year Established: 1970, No. of Employees: 45, Retail Billings: $24,300,000 Hospitality Billings: $ N/A, Restaurant Billings: $ N/A, Federal Billings: $ N/A Other Billings: $ N/A, Total Billings: $24,300,000 Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: 93, Retail Square Footage: 475,800 Hospitality Square Footage: N/A, Restaurant Square Footage: N/A Federal Square Footage: N/A, Other Square Footage: N/A Total Square Footage: 475,800, Specialize In: Big-Box/Department, Specialty Stores, Shopping Centers

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Ellington, CT Robert Anderson, President 860-870-7070 • FAX 860-870-1074 www.descopro.com builders@descopro.com Year Established: 1983, No. of Employees: 40, Retail Billings: $15,000,000 Hospitality Billings: $ N/A, Restaurant Billings: $3,000,000 Federal Billings: $ N/A, Other Billings: $3,000,000 (Millwork Manufacturing), Total Billings: $21,000,000 Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: 81 GC; 21 Millwork Projects Retail Square Footage: N/A, Hospitality Square Footage: N/A Restaurant Square Footage: N/A, Federal Square Footage: N/A Other Square Footage: N/A, Total Square Footage: 482,000 Specialize In: Government, Specialty Stores, Shopping Centers, Hotels

DonahueFavret Contractors, Inc.

Mandeville, LA Beth Brantley, Marketing Director 985-626-4431 or 800-626-4431 FAX 985-626-3572 www.donahuefavret.com dfcinfo@donahuefavret.com Year Established: 1979, No. of Employees: 50, Retail Billings: $4,219,000 Hospitality Billings: $8,208,000, Restaurant Billings: $1,000,000 Federal Billings: $ N/A, Other Billings: $34,573,000 Total Billings: $48,000,000, Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: 15 Retail Square Footage: 9,500, Hospitality Square Footage: 78,198 Restaurant Square Footage: 3,632, Federal Square Footage: N/A Other Square Footage: 3,632, Total Square Footage: 283,277 Specialize In: Big-Box/Dept, Groceries, Drug Stores, Healthcare, Specialty Stores, Shopping Centers, Hotels, Restaurants, Education, Office Buildings

EBCO General Contractor, LTD

Cameron, TX 76520 William A. Egger, VP Strategy & Corporate Development 254-697-8516 FAX 254-697-8656 www.ebcogc.com william.egger@ebcogc.com Year Established: 1996, No. of Employees: 75, Retail Billings: $15,203,817 Hospitality Billings: $63,999,887, Restaurant Billings: $5,293,278 Federal Billings: $ N/A, Other Billings: $898,259, Total Billings: $85,395,241 Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: 35, Retail Square Footage: 193,600 Hospitality Square Footage: 365,977, Restaurant Square Footage: 34,534 Federal Square Footage: N/A, Other Square Footage: 61,571 Total Square Footage: 655,682, Specialize In: Hotels

EMJ Corporation

Chattanooga, TN 37421 Tara Benedict, Director of Marketing 423-855-1550 www.emjcorp.com tara.benedict@emjcorp.com Year Established: 1968, No. of Employees: 395, Retail Billings: $295,146,038, Hospitality Billings: $49,555,293, Restaurant Billings: $745,514, Federal Billings: $ N/A, Other Billings: $319,553,155, Total Billings: $665,000,000, Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: 119, Retail Square Footage: 635,400, Hospitality Square Footage: 111,958, Restaurant Square Footage: 151,000, Federal Square Footage: 0, Other Square Footage: 614,956, Total Square Footage: 1,512,954, Specialize In: Big-Box/Dept, Groceries, Casinos, Shopping Centers, Hotels, Education

COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION & RENOVATION — MAY : JUNE 2015


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CIRCLE NO. 14

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SPECIAL REPORT

GENERAL CONTRACTING FH Specialty Contracting

Delaware, OH Mark McCreary, Director of Operations 740-368-4140 FAX 740-368-4121 www.fhspecialtycontracting.com mmccreary@federalheath.com Year Established: 1994, No. of Employees: 540, Retail Billings: $ N/A Hospitality Billings: $ N/A, Restaurant Billings: $ N/A Federal Billings: $ N/A, Other Billings: $ N/A, Total Billings: $ N/A Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: N/A, Retail Square Footage: N/A Hospitality Square Footage: N/A, Restaurant Square Footage: N/A Federal Square Footage: N/A, Other Square Footage: N/A Total Square Footage: N/A, Specialize In: Restaurants, Convenience Stores & Gas Stations

Fi Companies

Old Bridge, NJ Amy M. Fonzi, Development Manager 732-727-8100 • FAX 732-518-2043 www.ficompanies.com afonzi@ficompanies.com Year Established: 1984, No. of Employees: 250, Retail Billings: $25,000,000 Hospitality Billings: $ N/A, Restaurant Billings: $2,000,000 Federal Billings: $ N/A, Other Billings: $3,000,000 Total Billings: $30,000,000, Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: 215 Retail Square Footage: 3,000,000, Hospitality Square Footage: N/A Restaurant Square Footage: 150,000, Federal Square Footage: N/A Other Square Footage: 250,000, Total Square Footage: 3,400,000 Specialize In: Big-Box/Dept, Drug Stores, Specialty Stores, Restaurants

First Finish, Inc.

Columbia, MD Jason Stock, VP of Business Development 410-290-6450 • FAX 410-290-6451 www.firstfinish.net jstock@firstfinish.net Year Established: 1999, No. of Employees: 60 Retail Billings: $ N/A, Hospitality Billings: $60,000,000 Restaurant Billings: $ N/A, Federal Billings: $ N/A Other Billings: $ N/A, Total Billings: $60,000,000 Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: 18, Retail Square Footage: N/A Hospitality Square Footage: 1,700,000, Restaurant Square Footage: N/A Federal Square Footage: N/A, Other Square Footage: N/A Total Square Footage: 1,710,000, Specialize In: Hotels

Fortney & Weygandt, Inc. North Olmsted, OH Greg Freeh, President 440-716-4000 • FAX 440-716-4010 www.fortneyweygandt.com gfreeh@fortneyweygandt.com Year Established: 1978, No. of Employees: 105, Retail Billings: $58,042,256, Hospitality Billings: $ N/A, Restaurant Billings: $6,693,562, Federal Billings: $ N/A, Other Billings: $13,999,925, Total Billings: $78,735,743 Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: 105, Retail Square Footage: 424,223 Hospitality Square Footage: N/A, Restaurant Square Footage: N/A Federal Square Footage: 43,256, Other Square Footage: 86,647 Total Square Footage: 554,126, Specialize In: Big-Box/Dept, Groceries, Drug Stores, Specialty Stores, Shopping Centers, Hotels, Restaurants, Senior Living

36

Granger Contracting Company & N-STORE Services Chesterfield, MO Kevin Zigrang, Director Business Development 636-778-2630 • FAX 636-728-0047 www.gnhservices.com kevin@gnhservices.com Year Established: 1983, No. of Employees: 75, Retail Billings: $25,000,000, Hospitality Billings: $ N/A, Restaurant Billings: $ N/A, Federal Billings: $ N/A Other Billings: $ N/A, Total Billings: $25,000,000 Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: 4,000, Retail Square Footage: 12,000,000 Hospitality Square Footage: N/A, Restaurant Square Footage: N/A Federal Square Footage: N/A, Other Square Footage: N/A Total Square Footage: 12,000,000, Specialize In: Big-Box/Dept, Grocery, Drug Stores, Healthcare, Specialty Stores, Shopping Centers, Hotels, Education

Gray Anaheim, CA Eric C. Berg, Sr. Vice President 714-412-3078 • FAX 714-333-9740 www.gray.com eberg@gray.com Year Established: 1960, No. of Employees: 569, Retail Billings: $147,7000,000, Hospitality Billings: $36,898,650, Restaurant Billings: $1,300,000, Federal Billings: $ N/A, Other Billings: $512,503,354, Total Billings: $698,402,004, Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: 318 Retail Square Footage: 3,854,208, Hospitality Square Footage: 298,000 Restaurant Square Footage: 19,000, Federal Square Footage: N/A Other Square Footage: 3,156,820, Total Square Footage: 7,328,028 Specialize In: Big-Box/Dept, Groceries, Drug Stores, Specialty Stores, Shopping Centers, Hotels, Restaurants, Education, Distribution Centers, Entertainment, Film/TV Studios, Theme Parks

Hoar Construction Birmingham, AL Sandra Cox, Director of Marketing 205-803-2121 • FAX 205-423-2323 www.hoar.com marketing@hoar.com Year Established: 1940, No. of Employees: 607 Retail Billings: $208,966,000, Hospitality Billings: $102,956,000 Restaurant Billings: $ N/A, Federal Billings: $15,305,000 Other Billings: $188,201,000, Total Billings: $515,428,000 Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: 18, Retail Square Footage: 1,749,374 Hospitality Square Footage: 1,055,880, Restaurant Square Footage: N/A Federal Square Footage: 384,433, Other Square Footage: Total Square Footage: 8,079,211 Specialize In: Big-Box/Dept, Groceries, Healthcare, Specialty Stores, Shopping Centers, Hotels, Restaurants, Education, Manufacturing/Industrial, Entertainment

COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION & RENOVATION — MAY : JUNE 2015


Horizon

Horizon Retail Construction, Inc.

Sturtevant, WI Kelly Weis, Business Development 262-638-6000 www.horizonretail.com kellyw@horizonretail.com Year Established: 1993, No. of Employees: 275, Retail Billings: $ N/A Hospitality Billings: $ N/A, Restaurant Billings: $ N/A Federal Billings: $ N/A, Other Billings: $ N/A, Total Billings: $ N/A Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: N/A, Retail Square Footage: N/A Hospitality Square Footage: N/A, Restaurant Square Footage: N/A Federal Square Footage: N/A, Other Square Footage: N/A Total Square Footage: N/A, Specialize In: Big-Box/Dept, Groceries, Drug Stores, Healthcare, Casinos, Government, Specialty Stores, Shopping Centers, Hotels, Restaurants, Education RETAIL CONSTRUCTION, INC.

Hotel Services, Inc.

Mount Dora, FL Debbie Hennessey, Co-Owner 352-735-6700 • FAX 352-735-6739 www.hotelservicesinc.com debbie@hotelservicesinc.com Year Established: 2001, No. of Employees: 10, Retail Billings: $ N/A Hospitality Billings: $2,300,000, Restaurant Billings: $ N/A Federal Billings: $N/A, Other Billings: $ N/A, Total Billings: $2,300,000 Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: 20, Retail Square Footage: N/A Hospitality Square Footage: 750,000, Restaurant Square Footage: N/A Other Square Footage: N/A, Federal Square Footage: N/A Total Square Footage: 750,000, Specialize In: Hotels

ICON

Elk Grove Village, IL John Noonan, EVP Sales & Marketing 847-364-2250 www.iconid.com marketinggroup@iconid.com Year Established: N/A, No. of Employees: 400 Retail Billings: $24,000,000, Hospitality Billings: $ N/A, Restaurant Billings: $ N/A Federal Billings: $3,000,000, Other Billings: $58,000,000 Total Billings: $103,000,000 (TOTAL IS ACTUALLY $85,000,000) Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: 150, Retail Square Footage: 440,000 Hospitality Square Footage: N/A, Restaurant Square Footage: 85,000 Federal Square Footage: N/A, Other Square Footage: N/A Total Square Footage: 525,000 Specialize In: Big-Box/Dept, Drug Stores, Restaurants

IDC Construction LLC

Woodstock, GA Blake Williams, VP Business Development 678-213-1110 • FAX 678-213-1109 www.idcconstruction.com info@idcconstruction.com Year Established: 1999, No. of Employees: 45, Retail Billings: $ N/A Hospitality Billings: $ 31,000,000, Restaurant Billings: $ N/A, Federal Billings: $ N/A, Other Billings: $ N/A, Total Billings: $31,000,000 Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: 9, Retail Square Footage: N/A Hospitality Square Footage: N/A, Restaurant Square Footage: N/A Federal Square Footage: N/A, Other Square Footage: N/A Total Square Footage: 406,000, Specialize In: Hotels

Integrated Construction, LLC

Jacksonville, FL Justin Beebe, VP Hospitality 904-356-6715 • FAX 904-356-6714 www.integratedfl.com jbeebe@inteconst.com Year Established: 2007, No. of Employees: 24, Retail Billings: $ N/A Hospitality Billings: $19,000,000, Restaurant Billings: $ N/A Federal Billings: $ N/A, Other Billings: $26,000,000 (Senior Living) Total Billings: $45,000,000, Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: 36 Retail Square Footage: N/A, Hospitality Square Footage: 268,000 Restaurant Square Footage: N/A, Federal Square Footage: N/A Other Square Footage: 1,500,000 (Senior Living) Total Square Footage: 1,768,000, Specialize In: Hotels, Senior Living

International Contractors, Inc.

Elmhurst, IL Anne Kulick, Director of Business Development & Marketing 630-834-8043 • FAX 630-834-8046 www.iciinc.com akulick@iciinc.com Year Established: 1982, No. of Employees: 45, Retail Billings: $24,864,000, Hospitality Billings: $ N/A, Restaurant Billings: $2,650,000, Federal Billings: $ N/A, Other Billings: $ N/A, Total Billings: $27,514,000 Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: 9, Retail Square Footage: 553,000 Hospitality Square Footage: N/A, Restaurant Square Footage: 22,000 Federal Square Footage: N/A, Other Square Footage: N/A Total Square Footage: 575,000, Specialize In: Big-Box/Dept, Groceries, Healthcare, Specialty Stores, Shopping Centers, Restaurants, Education

JBI Interiors Long Beach, CA Andy Braddy, EVP Sales & Business Development 310-667-560 www.jbi-interiors.com abraddy@jbi-interiors.com Year Established: 1968, No. of Employees: 250, Retail Billings: $ N/A Hospitality Billings: $ N/A, Restaurant Billings: $ N/A Federal Billings: $ N/A, Other Billings: $ N/A, Total Billings: $ N/A Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: 450, Retail Square Footage: N/A Hospitality Square Footage: N/A, Restaurant Square Footage: N/A Federal Square Footage: N/A, Other Square Footage: N/A Total Square Footage: N/A, Specialize In: Hotels, Restaurants, Education

JG Construction

Chino, CA Wally Clark, Vice President 909-993-9393 • FAX 909-993-9394 www.jgconstruction.com wallyc@jgconstruction.com Year Established: 1979, No. of Employees: 65, Retail Billings: $8,000,000, Hospitality Billings: $ N/A, Restaurant Billings: $18,000,000 Federal Billings: $N/A, Other Billings: $5,100,000 Total Billings: $31,000,000, Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: 55 Retail Square Footage: 64,000, Hospitality Square Footage: N/A Restaurant Square Footage: 112,000, Federal Square Footage: N/A Other Square Footage: 45,000, Total Square Footage: 221,000 Specialize In: Big-Box/Dept, Groceries, Drug Stores, Healthcare, Specialty Stores, Shopping Centers, Restaurants

MAY : JUNE 2015 — COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION & RENOVATION

37


SPECIAL REPORT

GENERAL CONTRACTING Kellogg & Kimsey, Inc.

Sarasota, FL Brent Bobo, Vice President Business Development 941-927-7700 • FAX 941-927-7705 www.kelloggkimsey.com bbobo@kelloggkimsey.com Year Established: 1986, No. of Employees: 52, Retail Billings: $22,000,000, Hospitality Billings: $39,000,000, Restaurant Billings: $2,000,000, Federal Billings: $ N/A, Other Billings: $4,000,000, Total Billings: $67,000,000 Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: 16, Retail Square Footage: 1,100,000 Hospitality Square Footage: 605,000, Restaurant Square Footage: 10,000 Federal Square Footage: N/A, Other Square Footage: 200,000 Total Square Footage: 1,915,000, Specialize In: Big-Box/Dept, Groceries, Specialty Stores, Shopping Centers, Hotels, Restaurants, Multi-Family, Senior Living

Lakeview Construction

Pleasant Prairie, WI John Stallman, Marketing Manager 262-857-3336 • FAX 262-857-3424 www.lvconstruction.com john@lvconstruction.com Year Established: 1993, No. of Employees: 100, Retail Billings: $57,100,000 Hospitality Billings: $ N/A, Restaurant Billings: $7,500,000 Federal Billings: $ N/A, Other Billings: $ N/A, Total Billings: $64,600,000 Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: 290, Retail Square Footage: N/A Hospitality Square Footage: N/A, Restaurant Square Footage: N/A Federal Square Footage: N/A, Other Square Footage: N/A Total Square Footage: N/A, Specialize In: Specialty Stores, Restaurants

Lend Lease

New York, NY Kurt Lorenz, General Manager, Multi Site Group 212-592-6800 • FAX 212-592-6988 www.lendlease.com kurt.lorenz@lendlease.com Year Established: 1917, No. of Employees: 1,980, Retail Billings: $68,400,000 Hospitality Billings: $143,900,000, Restaurant Billings: $2,100,000 Federal Billings: $13,600,000, Other Billings: $2,538,800,000 Total Billings: $2,766,800,000, Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: 852 Retail Square Footage: 1,590,584, Hospitality Square Footage: 8,925,579 Restaurant Square Footage: 522,380,000, Federal Square Footage: N/A Other Square Footage: 12,618,875, Total Square Footage: 23,657,418 Specialize In: Big-Box/Department, Drug Stores, Healthcare, Government, Specialty Stores, Shopping Centers, Hotels, Restaurants, Education

MCCI

Ft. Myers, FL Susan Bosa, Director of Operations 239-482-2770 • FAX 239-482-3455 www.mcciusa.com susan@mcciusa.com Year Established: 1993, No. of Employees: 15, Retail Billings: $9,000,000 Hospitality Billings: $ N/A, Restaurant Billings: $ N/A Federal Billings: $ N/A, Other Billings: $ N/A, Total Billings: $9,000,000 Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: 280+, Retail Square Footage: 1,500,000 Hospitality Square Footage: N/A, Restaurant Square Footage: N/A Federal Square Footage: N/A, Other Square Footage: N/A Total Square Footage: 1,500,000, Specialize In: Specialty Stores, Shopping Centers

38

MC Construction Management, Inc.

Cave Creek, AZ Connie Mollet, Director of Development 480-367-8600 • FAX 480-367-8625 www.mcbuilders.net cmollet@mcbuilders.net Year Established: 2001, No. of Employees: 30, Retail Billings: $20,000,000 Hospitality Billings: $ N/A, Restaurant Billings: $ N/A Federal Billings: $ N/A, Other Billings: $ N/A, Total Billings: $20,000,000 Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: 70, Retail Square Footage: N/A Hospitality Square Footage: N/A, Restaurant Square Footage: N/A Federal Square Footage: N/A, Other Square Footage: N/A Total Square Footage: 360,000, Specialize In: Big-Box/Dept, Healthcare, Specialty Stores, Restaurants, Retail Tenant Improvement

MYCON General Contractors

McKinney, TX Dana Walters, Director of Business Development 972-529-2444 • FAX 972-562-0009 www.mycon.com dwalters@mycon.com Year Established: 1987, No. of Employees: 65, Retail Billings: $98,355,000, Hospitality Billings: $ N/A, Restaurant Billings: $ N/A, Federal Billings: $ N/A, Other Billings: $50,200,000, Total Billings: $148,550,000, Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: 28, Retail Square Footage: 1,446,397, Hospitality Square Footage: N/A, Restaurant Square Footage: N/A, Federal Square Footage: N/A, Other Square Footage: 742,647, Total Square Footage: 2,189,044, Specialize In: Big-Box/Dept, Groceries, Healthcare, Specialty Stores, Shopping Centers, Office, Industrial

NRGC, Inc.

Bucyrus, KS Kim Drew, President 913-879-8221 • FAX 913-897-4197 www.nrgccontractors.com ddrew@nrgccontractors.com Year Established: 2007, No. of Employees: 7, Retail Billings: $1,500,000 Hospitality Billings: $ N/A, Restaurant Billings: $ N/A Federal Billings: $ N/A, Other Billings: $500,000 Total Billings: $ 2,000,000, Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: 7 Retail Square Footage: 49,000, Hospitality Square Footage: N/A Restaurant Square Footage: N/A, Federal Square Footage: N/A Other Square Footage: N/A, Total Square Footage: 49,000 Specialize In: Big-Box/Dept, Drug Stores, Healthcare, Casinos, Specialty Stores

O’Neil Industries, Inc.

Chicago, IL Dean Arnold, Vice President 773-755-1611 • FAX 773-442-0797 www.weoneil.com darnold@weoneil.com Year Established: 1925, No. of Employees: 347, Retail Billings: $133,820,000 Hospitality Billings: $95,750,000, Restaurant Billings: $200,000 Federal Billings: $ N/A, Other Billings: $374,560,000 Total Billings: $604,330,000, Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: 81 Retail Square Footage: 1,453,000, Hospitality Square Footage: 545,300 Restaurant Square Footage: N/A, Federal Square Footage: N/A Other Square Footage: 1,103,700, Total Square Footage: 3,102,000 Specialize In: Healthcare, Casinos, Government, Specialty Stores, Shopping Centers, Hotels, Restaurants, Education, Office, Residential/Multi-Family, Manufacturing, Transportation

COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION & RENOVATION — MAY : JUNE 2015


Commercial Remodeling & Re-Imaging Specialist Federal Heath Sign Company is a global industry leader providing turnkey solutions for sign identity and business image needs. We have the expertise and in-house capabilities to manage all types of sign programs, commercial construction, nationwide conversions, image upgrades/remodeling, digital engagement, sign & lighting maintenance, and custom graphics. Our Turnkey Re-Imaging Services Include: • Permitting

• Project Management

• Zoning & Code Research

• Building Modifications

• Site Surveys

• Electrical

• Engineering & Fabrication

• Concrete & Masonry

• Construction Planning & Scheduling • HVAC • Interior & Exterior Remodeling

• Millwork

• Sign Design & Manufacturing

• Plumbing

• Signage Installation

• And more...

federalheath.com Mark McCreary at 740.368.4140 mmccreary@federalheath.com CIRCLE NO. 15

Federal Heath’s Family of Brands also includes:


SPECIAL REPORT

GENERAL CONTRACTING P & C Construction, Inc. Chattanooga, TN Nic Cornelison, Vice President 423-493-0051 • FAX 423-493-0058 www.pc-const.com nic@pc-const.com Year Established: 1993, No. of Employees: 57, Retail Billings: $ N/A Hospitality Billings: $ N/A, Restaurant Billings: $ N/A Federal Billings: $ N/A, Other Billings: $ N/A, Total Billings: $ N/A Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: 324, Retail Square Footage: 670,000 Hospitality Square Footage: N/A, Restaurant Square Footage: 42,000 Federal Square Footage: 35,000, Other Square Footage: 485,000 Total Square Footage: 1,232,000, Specialize In: Big-Box/Dept, Groceries, Drug Stores, Healthcare, Specialty Stores, Shopping Centers, Restaurants, Education, Food Service

Patriot Construction Services Middletown, NJ Bill O’Leary, Vice President 908-670-4609 • FAX 732-268-7698 www.patriotconstructionusa.com bill@patriotconstructionusa.com Year Established: 2007, No. of Employees: 30, Retail Billings: $8,000,000, Hospitality Billings: $7,000,000, Restaurant Billings: $15,000,000, Federal Billings: $ N/A, Other Billings: $2,000,000, Total Billings: $32,000,000 Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: 55, Retail Square Footage: 80,000, Hospitality Square Footage: 40,000, Restaurant Square Footage: 125,000, Federal Square Footage: N/A, Other Square Footage: 60,000, Total Square Footage: 305,000, Specialize In: Groceries, Drug Stores, Healthcare, Specialty Stores, Shopping Centers, Hotels, Restaurants, Education

Pepper Construction Company Chicago, IL J. Scot Pepper, Executive Vice President 312-266-4700 • FAX 312-266-2792 www.pepperconstruction.com info@pepperconstruction.com Year Established: 1927, No. of Employees: 997, Retail Billings: $56,140,000 Hospitality Billings: $5,360,000, Restaurant Billings: $ N/A Federal Billings: $ N/A, Other Billings: $773,350,000 Total Billings: $834,850,000, Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: 292 Retail Square Footage: 599,110, Hospitality Square Footage: 60,300 Restaurant Square Footage: N/A, Federal Square Footage: N/A Other Square Footage: 8,426,130, Total Square Footage: 9,017,600 Specialize In: Big-Box/Dept, Groceries, Drug Stores, Healthcare, Casinos, Government, Specialty Stores, Shopping Centers, Hotels, Restaurants, Education, Interiors, Corporate Headquarters, Museums, Libraries, Residential, Data Centers, Industrial

40

Prairie Contractors, Inc. Frankfort, IL Peter Hegarty, President 815-469-1904 • FAX 815-469-5436 www.prairiecontractors.com phegarty@prairiecontractors.com Year Established: 2003, No. of Employees: 22, Retail Billings: $2,500,000, Hospitality Billings: $ N/A, Restaurant Billings: $12,871,000, Federal Billings: $ N/A, Other Billings: $ N/A, Total Billings: $15,371,000 Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: 71, Retail Square Footage: 24,000 Hospitality Square Footage: N/A, Restaurant Square Footage: 33,600 Federal Square Footage: N/A, Other Square Footage: N/A Total Square Footage: 57,600, Specialize In: Specialty Stores, Restaurants

Prime Retail Services, Inc. Flowery Branch, GA Donald Bloom, President & CEO 866-504-3511 • FAX 866-584-3605 www.primeretailservices.com dbloom@primeretaiilservices.com Year Established: 2003, No. of Employees: 313, Retail Billings: $21,280,626, Hospitality Billings: $ N/A, Restaurant Billings: $ N/A, Federal Billings: $ N/A Other Billings: $ N/A, Total Billings: $21,280,626 Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: 1200, Retail Square Footage: 14,400,000, Hospitality Square Footage: N/A, Restaurant Square Footage: N/A, Federal Square Footage: N/A, Other Square Footage: N/A, Total Square Footage: 14,400,000, Specialize In: Big-Box/Dept, Groceries, Drug Stores, Specialty Stores

Quantum Hospitality Group Chicago, IL Emille Aboona, Managing Partner – Sales & Development 224-420-1022 www.qhgservices.com emille@qhgservices.com Year Established: 2014, No. of Employees: 3, Retail Billings: $ N/A Hospitality Billings: $ N/A, Restaurant Billings: $ N/A Federal Billings: $ N/A, Other Billings: $ N/A, Total Billings: $ N/A Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: N/A, Retail Square Footage: N/A Hospitality Square Footage: N/A, Restaurant Square Footage: N/A Federal Square Footage: N/A, Other Square Footage: N/A Total Square Footage: N/A, Specialize In: Hotels

COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION & RENOVATION — MAY : JUNE 2015


General Contractors  Construction Managers Commercial  Retail  Office  Restaurants

RenCon Services, Inc. was founded on the principles of providing our clients with superior building solutions and complete construction services nationwide. Our goal and philosophy are simple: “Build lasting relationships through hard honest work, stand behind what we do, strive for mutual respect and understanding of our clients needs to provide them with workable and affordable construction solutions one project at a time, every time”.     

Construction & Project Management  Site Development Tenant Finish-outs  Office Relocation Renovation Projects Design/Build Projects  Fixture Installations  Facility Maintenance Retail Rollouts

Let us show you what we can do for you!

WWW.RENCONSERVICES.COM INDIANAPOLIS OFFICE

DALLAS OFFICE

8504 S. State Road 9, Pendleton, IN 46064 (317) 644-1347 Shane Skinner shaneskinner@renconservices.com

2651 Sagebrush Drive #100, Flower Mound, TX 75028 (214) 957-2845 Claudio Forest claudioforest@renconservices.com

CIRCLE NO. 16


SPECIAL REPORT

GENERAL CONTRACTING R.E. Crawford Construction, LLC Sarasota, FL Susan Courter, Director of Business Development 941-907-0010 • FAX 941-907-0030 www.recrawford.com scourter@recrawford.com Year Established: 2005, No. of Employees: 35, Retail Billings: $21,110,000, Hospitality Billings: $ N/A, Restaurant Billings: $4,700,000, Federal Billings: $ N/A, Other Billings: $2,890,000, Total Billings: $28,700,000, Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: 78, Retail Square Footage: 245,000, Hospitality Square Footage: N/A, Restaurant Square Footage: 45,000, Federal Square Footage: N/A, Other Square Footage: 28,000, Total Square Footage: 318,000, Specialize In: Big-Box/Dept, Groceries, Drug Stores, Healthcare, Government, Specialty Stores, Shopping Centers, Restaurants

Rectenwald Brothers Construction, Inc. Cranberry Township, PA Jerry Rectenwald, VP of Business Development 724-772-8282 • FAX 724-772-8281 www.rectenwald.com jerry@rectenwald.com Year Established: 1984, No. of Employees: 40, Retail Billings: $20,000,000, Hospitality Billings: $ N/A, Restaurant Billings: $5,000,000, Federal Billings: $ N/A, Other Billings: $ N/A, Total Billings: $25,000,000, Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: 135 Retail Square Footage: 500,000, Hospitality Square Footage: N/A Restaurant Square Footage: 50,000, Federal Square Footage: N/A Other Square Footage: N/A, Total Square Footage: 550,000 Specialize In: Specialty Stores, Restaurants, Optical

RenCon Services, Inc. Flower Mound, TX Claudio Forest, VP Construction 214-957-2845 • FAX 888-477-9410 www.renconservices.com clavdioforest@renconservices.com Year Established: 2008, No. of Employees: 42, Retail Billings: $6,800,000 Hospitality Billings: $ N/A, Restaurant Billings: $6,700,000 Federal Billings: $ N/A, Other Billings: $100,000 Total Billings: $13,600,000, Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: 142 Retail Square Footage: 216,000, Hospitality Square Footage: N/A Restaurant Square Footage: 203,000, Federal Square Footage: N/A Other Square Footage: 2,400, Total Square Footage: 421,400 Specialize In: Specialty Stores, Shopping Centers, Restaurants, Commercial/Office

42

Retail Construction Services, Inc. Lake Elmo, MN Steve Bachman, President 651-704-9000 • FAX 651-704-1701 www.retailconstruction.com sbachman@retailconstruction.com Year Established: 1984, No. of Employees: 80, Retail Billings: $50,000,000, Hospitality Billings: $ N/A, Restaurant Billings: $ N/A, Federal Billings: $ N/A, Other Billings: $3,000,000, Total Billings: $53,000,000, Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: 310, Retail Square Footage: 1,271,000 Hospitality Square Footage: N/A, Restaurant Square Footage: N/A, Federal Square Footage: N/A, Other Square Footage: 120,000, Total Square Footage: 1,391,000, Specialize In: Specialty Stores, Other

Rockerz, Inc. Warrendale, PA Robert Smith, Director of Business Development 724-814-2894 • FAX 724-935-4950 www.rockerzinc.com rsmith@rockerzinc.com Year Established: 2006, No. of Employees: 34, Retail Billings: $2,200,000 Hospitality Billings: $ N/A, Restaurant Billings: $98,000 Federal Billings: $ N/A, Other Billings: $ N/A, Total Billings: $ 2,298,000 Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: N/A, Retail Square Footage: 837,000 Hospitality Square Footage: N/A, Restaurant Square Footage: 35,000 Federal Square Footage: N/A, Other Square Footage: N/A Total Square Footage: 872,000, Specialize In: Big-Box/Dept, Groceries, Drug Stores, Casinos, Government, Shopping Centers, Restaurants, Education

Rockford Construction Grand Rapids, MI Jenny Waugh, Director of Marketing 616-285-6933 • FAX 616-285-8001 www.rockfordconstruction.com jwaugh@rockfordconstruction.com Year Established: 1987, No. of Employees: 310, Retail Billings: $225,000,000, Hospitality Billings: $7,800,000, Restaurant Billings: $8,900,000, Federal Billings: $ N/A, Other Billings: $166,600,000, Total Billings: $408,197,140, Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: 213 Retail Square Footage: 47,242,584, Hospitality Square Footage: 665,200 Restaurant Square Footage: 184,900, Federal Square Footage: N/A Other Square Footage: 21,243,395, Total Square Footage: 69,336,079, Specialize In: Big-Box/Dept, Groceries, Healthcare, Specialty Stores, Hotels, Restaurants, Education

COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION & RENOVATION — MAY : JUNE 2015


John 14:6 “I am the way, the truth, and the life.”

The Carney Way Building relationships that last

Relationships: Like fishing they need... • Time • Patience • Commitment Understanding our value, communicating that value to our clients, and then demonstrating how that value works as a partnership. That’s the Carney Contracting Services Inc. Way. We are a selfperforming general contractor specializing in commercial remodeling, renovating and national rollout projects. Founded on Biblical principles, we provide tightly knit teams in the field and behind the scenes to effectively serve our partners’needs from start to finish. The Carney Way means going that extra mile to accomplish a task. Our creed is built on long-term relationships, multi-state traveling and self-performing, managing budgets, and impeccable communications skills. After discovering what it takes to provide you what you need, our customer-focused strategy enables us to accomplish goals while consistently exceeding expectations. With a commitment to transparency and unparalleled communication, our goal is to build our reputation one project at a time with patience and commitment.

Craig Weber, Business Strategist, Carney Contracting Services Inc.

Contracting Services Inc. has been one of our primary contractors “Carney for over two years. Their commitment to quality work, tight time lines and competitive pricing is an asset to our company. ” – Paul Lubking, facilities manager for Mariner Finance, on its partnership with Carney on Mariner’s $1.5-plus million dollar re-image campaign that includes 31 branch remodels and their 70,000-square-foot corporate headquarters CIRCLE NO. 17

1-866-628-9196 • info@carneycontracting.com


SPECIAL REPORT

GENERAL CONTRACTING R.T. Stevens Construction, Inc. Corona, CA Troy Stevens, President 951-280-9361 • FAX 951-549-9360 www.rtstevens.com tstevens@rtstevens.com Year Established: 1989, No. of Employees: N/A, Retail Billings: $5,000,000, Hospitality Billings: $ N/A, Restaurant Billings: $ N/A Federal Billings: $ N/A, Other Billings: $ N/A Total Billings: $5,000,000, Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: 36 Retail Square Footage: 108,000, Hospitality Square Footage: N/A Restaurant Square Footage: N/A, Federal Square Footage: N/A Other Square Footage: N/A, Total Square Footage: 108,000 Specialize In: Specialty Stores, Shopping Centers

SAJO Ville Mt. Royal, QC Canada Rocco Raco, Director of Marketing & Business Development 877-901-7256 • FAX 516-385-1843 www.sajo.com rocco@sajo.com Year Established: 1977, No. of Employees: 175, Retail Billings: $ N/A Hospitality Billings: $ N/A, Restaurant Billings: $ N/A Federal Billings: $ N/A, Other Billings: $ N/A, Total Billings: $ N/A Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: 223, Retail Square Footage: N/A Hospitality Square Footage: N/A, Restaurant Square Footage: N/A Federal Square Footage: N/A, Other Square Footage: N/A Total Square Footage: N/A, Specialize In: Specialty Stores, Design Build

S.L. Hayden Construction, Inc. Burleson, TX Steve Hayden, President 817-783-7900 • FAX 817-783-7902 www.slhaydenconstruction.com shayden@hcichicago.com Year Established: 1992, No. of Employees: 30, Retail Billings: $12,000,000 Hospitality Billings: $ N/A, Restaurant Billings: $2,000,000 Federal Billings: $ N/A, Other Billings: $ N/A, Total Billings: $14,000,000 Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: 200 Retail Square Footage: 800,000, Hospitality Square Footage: N/A Restaurant Square Footage: 20,000, Federal Square Footage: N/A Other Square Footage: N/A, Total Square Footage: 820,000 Specialize In: Big-Box/Dept, Shopping Centers, Restaurants

44

S.M. Wilson & Co. St. Louis, MO Coleen Olson, Corporate Secretary 314-633-5715 • FAX 314-645-1700 www.smwilson.com coleen.olson@smwilson.com Year Established: 1921, No. of Employees: 145, Retail Billings: $101,455,425 Hospitality Billings: $ N/A, Restaurant Billings: $68,840 Federal Billings: $42,285,705, Other Billings: $157,247,374 Total Billings: $301,057,344, Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: 15 Retail Square Footage: 774,531, Hospitality Square Footage: N/A Restaurant Square Footage: N/A, Federal Square Footage: 1,985,833 Other Square Footage: N/A, Total Square Footage: 2,779,764 Specialize In: Big-Box/Dept, Groceries, Healthcare, Casinos, Government, Specialty Stores, Shopping Centers, Hotels, Restaurants, Education

Schimenti Construction Company Ridgefield, CT Joseph Rotondo, Executive VP 914-244-9100 • FAX 914-244-9103 www.schimenti.com jrontondo@schimenti.com Year Established: 1994, No. of Employees: 145, Retail Billings: $157,000,000 Hospitality Billings: $ N/A, Restaurant Billings: $20,000,000 Federal Billings: $ N/A, Other Billings: $ N/A Total Billings: $177,000,000, Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: 125 Retail Square Footage: 1,500,000, Hospitality Square Footage: N/A Restaurant Square Footage: 75,000, Federal Square Footage: N/A Other Square Footage: N/A, Total Square Footage: 1,575,000 Specialize In: Big-Box/Dept, Specialty Stores

Singleton Construction, LLC Carroll, OH Jennifer Kilgore, Director of Business Development & Marketing 740-756-7331 • FAX 740-756-7441 www.singletonconstruction.net jkilgore@singletonconstruction.net Year Established: 1995, No. of Employees: 50, Retail Billings: $ N/A Hospitality Billings: $ N/A, Restaurant Billings: $ N/A Federal Billings: $ N/A, Other Billings: $ N/A Total Billings: $17,000,000, Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: 250 Retail Square Footage: N/A, Hospitality Square Footage: N/A Restaurant Square Footage: N/A, Federal Square Footage: N/A Other Square Footage: N/A, Total Square Footage: 4,094,000 Specialize In: Big-Box/Dept, Groceries, Drug Stores, Specialty Stores, Restaurants

COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION & RENOVATION — MAY : JUNE 2015


CIRCLE NO. 18


SPECIAL REPORT

GENERAL CONTRACTING Solex Contracting, Inc.

Temecula, CA Jerry Allen, President 951-308-1706 • FAX 951-308-1856 www.solexcontracting.com jerry@solexcontracting.com Year Established: 2004, No. of Employees: 100, Retail Billings: $16,000,000 Hospitality Billings: $ N/A, Restaurant Billings: $ N/A Federal Billings: $ N/A, Other Billings: $14,000,000 Total Billings: $30,000,000, Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: 150 Retail Square Footage: 350,000, Hospitality Square Footage: N/A Restaurant Square Footage: N/A, Federal Square Footage: 150,000 Other Square Footage: N/A, Total Square Footage: 500,000 Specialize In: Big-Box/Dept, Specialty Stores, Shopping Centers, Telecommunications/Tower Erection

Spacewall West

Placentia, CA Sue Waller, Sales/Marketing Manager 360-886-1260 • FAX 360-886-7127 www.spacewallwest.com swaller@spacewallwest.com Year Established: 1975, No. of Employees: 50, Retail Billings: $ N/A, Hospitality Billings: $ N/A, Restaurant Billings: $ N/A Federal Billings: $ N/A, Other Billings: $ N/A, Total Billings: $3,000,000 Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: N/A, Retail Square Footage: N/A Hospitality Square Footage: N/A, Restaurant Square Footage: N/A Federal Square Footage: N/A, Other Square Footage: N/A Total Square Footage: N/A, Specialize In: Big-Box/Dept, Casinos, Specialty Stores, Shopping Centers

Superior Building Group

St. Louis, MO Rob Stone, Business Development 844-BUILDSBG • FAX 636-203-4462 www.superior-building-group.com rob@superior-bg.com Year Established: 2009, No. of Employees: 15, Retail Billings: $8,007,000 Hospitality Billings: $40,100, Restaurant Billings: $11,113,830 Federal Billings: $114,254, Other Billings: $1,905,250 Total Billings: $21,066,180, Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: 194 Retail Square Footage: N/A, Hospitality Square Footage: N/A Restaurant Square Footage: N/A, Federal Square Footage: N/A Other Square Footage: N/A, Total Square Footage: N/A Specialize In: Specialty Stores, Shopping Centers, Restaurants, Corporate Office Build-Outs/Tenant Finishes

Taylor Bros. Construction Co., Inc.

Columbus, IN Jeff Chandler, Vice President 812-379-9547 • FAX 812-372-4759 www.tbcci.com jchandler@tbcci.com Year Established: 1933, No. of Employees: 175, Retail Billings: $21,000,000 Hospitality Billings: $ N/A, Restaurant Billings: $500,000 Federal Billings: $ N/A, Other Billings: $9,500,000 Total Billings: $31,000,000, Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: 400 Retail Square Footage: N/A, Hospitality Square Footage: N/A Restaurant Square Footage: N/A, Federal Square Footage: N/A Other Square Footage: N/A, Total Square Footage: N/A (All projects for 2014 were remodels – no new square footage) Specialize In: Big-Box/Dept, Drug Stores, Healthcare, Specialty Stores, Restaurants

46

TDS Construction, Inc.

Bradenton, FL Christi Bock, Marketing 941-795-6100 • FAX 941-795-6101 www.tdsconstruction.com inbox@tdsconstruction.com Year Established: 1987, No. of Employees: 75, Retail Billings: $32,500,000 Hospitality Billings: $ N/A, Restaurant Billings: $1,000,000 Federal Billings: $ N/A, Other Billings: $7,000,000 (Grocery) Total Billings: $40,500,000, Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: 142 Retail Square Footage: 2,760,000, Hospitality Square Footage: N/A Restaurant Square Footage: 350,000, Federal Square Footage: N/A Other Square Footage: N/A, Total Square Footage: 3,110,000 Specialize In: Big-Box/Dept, Groceries, Drug Stores, Specialty Stores, Shopping Centers, Restaurants

Tenant Construction, Inc.

Edina, MN Bob Haben, President 952-938-6726 • FAX 952-938-7387 www.tenantconstruction.com info@tenantconstruction.com Year Established: 1996, No. of Employees: N/A, Retail Billings: $ N/A Hospitality Billings: $ N/A, Restaurant Billings: $ N/A Federal Billings: $ N/A, Other Billings: $ N/A, Total Billings: $ N/A Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: N/A, Retail Square Footage: N/A Hospitality Square Footage: N/A, Restaurant Square Footage: N/A Federal Square Footage: N/A, Other Square Footage: N/A Total Square Footage: N/A, Specialize In: Specialty Stores

The WhitingTurner Contracting Company

Orlando, FL Bob Minutoli, Vice President 407-370-4500 • FAX 407-337-6741 www.whiting-turner.com bob.minutoli@whiting-turner.com Year Established: 1909, No. of Employees: 2,531, Retail Billings: $543,291,005 Hospitality Billings: $77,776,974, Restaurant Billings: $12,138,650 Federal Billings: $272,460,650, Other Billings: $5,441,420,225 Total Billings: $6,347,087,504, Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: 350+ Retail Square Footage: 9,168,189, Hospitality Square Footage: 1,526,057 Restaurant Square Footage: 41,380, Federal Square Footage: 4,622,159 Other Square Footage: N/A, Total Square Footage: 15,357,785 Specialize In: Big-Box/Dept, Groceries, Drug Stores, Healthcare, Casinos, Government, Specialty Stores, Shopping Centers, Hotels, Restaurants, Education, E-Commerce, Data Centers, Warehouse & Distribution, Theme Parks, Sports Facilities

Timberwolff Construction, Inc.

Upland, CA Mike Wolff, President 909-949-0380, • FAX 909-949-8500 www.timberwolff.com mike@timberwolff.com Year Established: 1989, No. of Employees: N/A, Retail Billings: $ N/A Hospitality Billings: $ N/A, Restaurant Billings: $ N/A Federal Billings: $ N/A, Other Billings: $ N/A, Total Billings: $ N/A, Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: N/A, Retail Square Footage: N/A, Hospitality Square Footage: N/A, Restaurant Square Footage: N/A, Federal Square Footage: N/A, Other Square Footage: N/A, Total Square Footage: N/A, Specialize In: Specialty Stores

COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION & RENOVATION — MAY : JUNE 2015


Triad Retail Construction, Inc. Pearland, TX Jay Dorsey, President 281-485-4700 • FAX 281-485-7722 www.triadrc.com j.dorsey@triadrc.com Year Established: 2008, No. of Employees: 49, Retail Billings: $14,000,000 Hospitality Billings: $9,500,000, Restaurant Billings: $8,500,000 Federal Billings: $ N/A, Other Billings: $1,560,000 Total Billings: $33,560,000, Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: 44 Retail Square Footage: 550,000, Hospitality Square Footage: 120,000 Restaurant Square Footage: 17,000, Federal Square Footage: N/A Other Square Footage: 15,000, Total Square Footage: 820,000 Specialize In: Groceries, Specialty Stores, Shopping Centers, Restaurants, Office, Industrial

UHC Construction Services Northfield, OH Leslie Burton, Business Development Manager 440-550-4995 x-120 • FAX 216-923-2677 www.uhccorp.com lburton@uhccorp.com Year Established: 2006, No. of Employees: 50+ Retail Billings: $10,500,000, Hospitality Billings: $ N/A Restaurant Billings: $5,800,000, Federal Billings: $ N/A Other Billings: $550,000, Total Billings: $16,850,000 Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: N/A Retail Square Footage: 717,400, Hospitality Square Footage: N/A Restaurant Square Footage: 900,000, Federal Square Footage: N/A Other Square Footage: 150,000, Total Square Footage: 1,767,400 Specialize In: Big-Box/Dept, Drug Stores, Healthcare, Specialty Stores, Hotels, Restaurants

Venture Construction Group Burke,VA Steve Shanton, President & Founder 866-459-8348 www.venturebuilt.com sshanton@venturebuilt.com Year Established: 2000, No. of Employees: 3 Retail Billings: $1,000,000, Remodeling Billings: $4,000,000 Commercial Billings: $1,200,000, Hospitality Billings: $ N/A Restaurant Billings: $ N/A, Federal Billings: $ N/A Other Billings: $ N/A, Total Billings: $6,200,000 Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: 4 Commercial; 410 Residential Retail Square Footage: N/A, Hospitality Square Footage: N/A Restaurant Square Footage: N/A, Federal Square Footage: N/A Other Square Footage: N/A, Total Square Footage: 1,575,000 Specialize In: Specialty Stores- Including: Disaster Restoration & Emergency Services, Roofing, Siding for Residential/Commercial Properties

Vintage Construction Management

Greenville, SC Tyler Amey, Owner 864-252-5099 • FAX 888-387-7126 tyler@vintagecm.com Year Established: 2009, No. of Employees: 1 Retail Billings: $1,500,000, Hospitality Billings: $ N/A Restaurant Billings: $ N/A, Federal Billings: $ N/A Other Billings: $ N/A, Total Billings: $1,500,000 Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: 14 Retail Square Footage: 20,000, Hospitality Square Footage: N/A Restaurant Square Footage: N/A, Federal Square Footage: N/A Other Square Footage: N/A, Total Square Footage: 20,000 Specialize In: Retail Build Outs

W.H. Bass, Inc.

Johns Creek, GA Brian Mulligan, Vice President 770-248-2350 • FAX 770-662-5636 www.whbass.com bd@whbass.com Year Established: 1984, No. of Employees: 71 Retail Billings: $75,072,026, Hospitality Billings: $5,488,225 Restaurant Billings: $60,409,084, Federal Billings: $ N/A Other Billings: $ N/A, Total Billings: $140,969,345 Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: 62 Retail Square Footage: 141,000, Hospitality Square Footage: 60,000 Restaurant Square Footage: 156,000, Federal Square Footage: N/A Other Square Footage: N/A, Total Square Footage: 357,000 Specialize In: Restaurants, Convenience Store/Fuel, Bank/Credit Union

Warner Brothers Studio

Burbank, CA Vember Stuart-Lilley, Acct. Manager 818-954-4430 • FAX 818-954-2806 www.wbsf.com vember.stuart-lilley@@warnerbros.com Year Established: N/A, No. of Employees: N/A Retail Billings: $ N/A, Hospitality Billings: $ N/A Restaurant Billings: $ N/A, Other Billings: $ N/A Total Billings: $ N/A, Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: N/A Retail Square Footage: N/A, Hospitality Square Footage: N/A Restaurant Square Footage: N/A, Other Square Footage: N/A Total Square Footage: N/A, Specialize In: N/A

Warwick Construction, Inc.

Houston, TX Walt Watzinger, Vice President 832-448-5802 • FAX 832-448-3000 www.warwickconstruction.com walt@warwickconstruction.com Year Established: 1999, No. of Employees: 75 Retail Billings: $ N/A, Hospitality Billings: $ N/A Restaurant Billings: $ N/A, Federal Billings: $ N/A Other Billings: $ N/A, Total Billings: $66,000,000 Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: 168, Retail Square Footage: N/A Hospitality Square Footage: N/A, Restaurant Square Footage: N/A Federal Square Footage: N/A, Other Square Footage: N/A Total Square Footage: N/A, Specialize In: Big-Box/Dept, Groceries, Drug Stores, Healthcare, Specialty Stores, Shopping Centers, Restaurants

MAY : JUNE 2015 — COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION & RENOVATION

47


SPECIAL REPORT

GENERAL CONTRACTING William A. Randolph, Inc.

Gurnee, IL Tony Riccardi, Jr., Vice President 847-856-0123 • FAX 847-856-0696 www.warandolph.com tony.riccardi@warandolph.com Year Established: 1958, No. of Employees: 60 Retail Billings: $98,000,000, Hospitality Billings: $45,000,000 Restaurant Billings: $ N/A, Federal Billings: $ N/A Other Billings: $155,000,000, Total Billings: $158,000,000 Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: 30 Retail Square Footage: 1,500,000, Hospitality Square Footage: 300,000 Restaurant Square Footage: N/A, Federal Square Footage: N/A Other Square Footage: 200,000, Total Square Footage: 2,000,000 Specialize In: Big-Box/Dept, Groceries, Drug Stores, Healthcare, Specialty Stores, Shopping Centers, Hotels, Restaurants

Wolverine Building Group

Grand Rapids, MI Michael Houseman, President 616-949-3360 • FAX 616-949-6211 www.wolvgroup.com mhouseman@wolvgroup.com Year Established: 1939, No. of Employees: 125 Retail Billings: $25,000,000, Hospitality Billings: $ N/A Restaurant Billings: $15,000,000, Federal Billings: $ N/A Other Billings: $126,000,000, Total Billings: $166,000,000 Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: 67 Retail Square Footage: 480,000, Hospitality Square Footage: N/A Restaurant Square Footage: 203,000, Federal Square Footage: N/A Other Square Footage: N/A, Total Square Footage: 683,000 Specialize In: Big-Box/Dept, Groceries, Healthcare, Government, Specialty Stores, Shopping Centers, Hotels, Restaurants, Education, Multi-Family, Manufacturing, Commercial Office

Zelham, Inc.

Boise, ID Edward Anderson, Vice President 208-658-1700 • FAX 208-658-1701 www.zelham.com edward.anderson@zelham.com Year Established: 2004, No. of Employees: 34 Retail Billings: $ N/A, Hospitality Billings: $24,000,000 Restaurant Billings: $ N/A, Federal Billings: $ N/A Other Billings: $ N/A, Total Billings: $24,000,000 Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: 42 Retail Square Footage: N/A, Hospitality Square Footage: 1,650,000 Restaurant Square Footage: N/A, Federal Square Footage: N/A Other Square Footage: N/A, Total Square Footage: 1,650,000 Specialize In: Hotels

Zerr Enterprises, Inc.

Denver, CO Mike Zerr, President 303-758-7776 • FAX 303-758-7770 www.zerrenterprises.com mike.zerr@zerrenterprises.com Year Established: 1996, No. of Employees: 20 Retail Billings: $ N/A, Hospitality Billings: $12,000,000 Restaurant Billings: $1,500,000, Federal Billings: $ N/A Other Billings: $ N/A, Total Billings: $13,500,000 Completed Projects as of 12/31/14: 21, Retail Square Footage: N/A Hospitality Square Footage: 1,100,000, Restaurant Square Footage: 500,000 Federal Square Footage: N/A, Other Square Footage: N/A Total Square Footage: 1,600,000, Specialize In: Hotels

July/August 2015 issue Don’t miss our surveys for flooring and project management services/construction software.

Listing form deadline to be included July 15th 48

COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION & RENOVATION — MAY : JUNE 2015


A DISTINCTIVE CHOICE Our business partner’s needs are our first and most important priority. The depth, consistency, and dependability of our construction teams are all crucial to this commitment of excellence. Our outstanding track record right across the North American construction market is built on: • Relationships Built on Trust

• Communication

• Cost Management

• Schedule Management

• Workmanship / Quality

• A Partnership Vision

In bringing together all these assets in one team we are able to offer an integrated approach to the most demanding projects that we face together Building Your Future.

“Doing the Right Thing” is more than four words – it’s who we are and have been for over 30 years.

www.retailconstruction.com

11343 39th Street North • Lake Elmo, MN 55113 Phone: 651.704.9000 • Fax: 651.704.9100 Email: marketing@retailconstruction.com

CIRCLE NO. 19


TRUE ITALIAN DESIGNS WITH MADE-IN-THE-USA PORCELAIN TILE.

Our Wine Barrel collection is an amazingly realistic, rustic wood-look porcelain tile. With a contemporary spin, it includes authentic saw marks and watermarks. “Plank” sizes 6x24 and 8x32 are offered in three colors: Noce, Gray and Bianco. Matching mosaics are also available. See this collection at Neocon, exhibit # 7-9102. Contact us today! delconcausa.com

Product Shown: Wine Barrel CIRCLE NO. 20


SPECIAL REPORT

LIGHTING

Flip the switch

Annual Lighting Manufacturers listing spotlights best of the best

I

f you’re looking for the industry’s leading manufacturers of lighting, we have you covered. Our annual listing shows you who’s doing what in the retail, restaurant and hospitality sectors. Our exclusive listing provides the contact information and contact person for each of the

reporting companies. If you want to be included on next year’s list, email publisher David Corson at davidc@ccr-mag.com. For a digital version of this report, visit us online at www.ccr-mag.com.

1st Source Lighting Glenn Gara, President 1730 Industrial Ave., Aubur, CA 95603 Phone: 530-320-3332 Fax: 530-887-1110 www.1stsourcelight.com sales@1stsourcelight.com PRODUCT TYPE: Solid State Lighting Fixtures, Highbay Lighting, LED Linear Indoor, LED Linear Outdoor, Recessed Lighting, Exterior/Outdoor Lighting, Commercial Lighting MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Healthcare, Corporate, Education, Shopping Malls, Commercial

3M Tony Fulco, Marketing Manager 3M Center 220-12E-01, St. Paul, MN 55144 Phone: 651-736-1715 www.3m.com atfulco@3m.com PRODUCT TYPE: Commercial Lighting MARKETS SERVED: Commercial

Aamsco Lighting, Inc. Liz Congero, Manager 100 Lamp Light Circle, Summerville, SC 29483 Phone: 800-221-9092 Fax: 843-278-0001 www.aamsco.com info@aamsco.com PRODUCT TYPE: Accent Lighting, Light Bulbs, Solid State Lighting Fixtures, Highbay Lighting, LED Linear Indoor, LED Linear Outdoor, Shelving Lighting, Wall Sconces, Vanity Mirrors MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Healthcare, Restaurants, Corporate, Shopping Malls, Commercial

52

Acclaim Lighting

Eric Loader, Director of Sales 6122 S. Eastern Ave., Los Angeles, CA 90040 Phone: 323-213-4625 Fax: 323-582-3108 www.acclaimlighting.com bbloom@fallscommunications.com PRODUCT TYPE: Accent Lighting, Solid State Lighting Fixtures, Highbay Lighting, LED Linear Indoor, LED Linear Outdoor, Track Lighting, Task Lighting, Landscape Lighting, Commercial Lighting MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Healthcare, Restaurants, Corporate, Education, Shopping Malls, Commercial

Ace Resources, Inc.

Steve Wezel, Technical Engineer 1055 S. Hanover St. #1, Pottstown, PA 19465 Phone: 888-960-9710 Fax: 484-949-8333 www.aceresourcesinc.com info@aceresourcesinc.com PRODUCT TYPE: Light Bulbs, Highbay Lighting, LED Linear Indoor, LED Linear Outdoor, Recessed Lighting, Shelving Lighting, Wall Sconces, Exterior/Outdoor Lighting, Security Lighting, Commercial Lighting MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Healthcare, Restaurants, Corporate, Education, Shopping Malls, Commercial

Acuity Brands, Inc.

1170 Peachtree St. NE Ste. 2300, Atlanta, GA 30309 Phone: 800-922-9641 www.acuitybrands.com kate.thacker@ketchum.com PRODUCT TYPE: Accent Lighting, Close to Ceiling Fixtures, Solid State Lighting Fixtures, Highbay Lighting, LED Linear Indoor, LED Linear Outdoor, Recessed Lighting, Track Lighting, Task Lighting, Shelving Lighting, Wall Sconces, Exterior/Outdoor Lighting, Security Lighting, Landscape Lighting, Commercial Lighting MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Healthcare, Restaurants, Corporate, Education, Shopping Malls, Commercial

COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION & RENOVATION — MAY : JUNE 2015


ALVA Lighting

Carol Van Zandt, Marketing 2150 Allston Way Ste. 400, Berkeley, CA 94704 Phone: 408-394-3054 www.alvalight.com info@alvalight.com PRODUCT TYPE: LED Linear Indoor, Wall Sconces MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Healthcare, Corporate, Education, Shopping Malls, Commercial

B.E.G Controls

Michael “MJ” Johnson, Vice President 5126 South Royal Atlanta Dr., Tucker, GA 30084 Phone: 770-349-6341 www.begcontrols.com info@begcontrols.com PRODUCT TYPE: Lighting Controls MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Healthcare, Restaurants, Corporate, Education, Shopping Malls, Commercial, Residential

American Bright Lighting, Inc. BL Innovative Lighting

June Chen, Operations Manager 13815-C Magnolia Ave., Chino, CA 91710 Phone: 888-533-0800 Fax: 909-628-5006 www.ab-lighting.com june.chen@ab-lighting.com PRODUCT TYPE: Light Bulbs, Solid State Lighting Fixtures, LED Linear Indoor, LED Linear Outdoor, Recessed Lighting, Shelving Lighting, Exterior/Outdoor Lighting, Commercial Lighting MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Restaurants, Corporate, Education, Shopping Malls, Commercial

American Illumination, Inc.

Gina Lee, Director of Marketing 2421 W. 205th Street Ste. D103, Torrance, CA 90501 Phone: 310-212-6550 Fax: 310-212-6551 www.american-illumination.com gina@american-illumination.com PRODUCT TYPE: Light Bulbs, LED Linear Indoor, LED Linear Outdoor, Exterior/Outdoor Lighting, Landscape Lighting, LED Engines & Modules MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Healthcare, Restaurants, Corporate, Education, Shopping Malls, Commercial, High End Residential

Betty Lou Pacey, CEO 8838 Heather St. Unit #111, Vancouver, BC V6P 3S8 Canada Phone: 604-874-4405 Fax: 604-321-0445 www.bllighting.com bl@bllighting.com PRODUCT TYPE: Accent Lighting, LED Linear Indoor, LED Linear Outdoor, Optical Fiberoptic Lighting MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Healthcare, Restaurants, Corporate, Shopping Malls, Commercial, Oil & Gas

Bitro Group, Inc.

Fritz Meyne, Jr., Vice President Sales 201 Charlers Street, Hackensack, NJ 07601 Phone: 201-566-9978 www.bitrogroup.com fritzm@bitrogroup.com PRODUCT TYPE: LED Linear Indoor, LED Linear Outdoor, Shelving Lighting, Exterior/Outdoor Lighting, LED Signage, ELP, Modules, Plastics MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Restaurants, Corporate, Shopping Malls, Commercial, Airports

American PERMALIGHT, Inc. Brilliance LED

Marina Batzke, General Manager 2531 W. 237th Street Unit 113, Torrance, CA 90505 Phone: 310-891-0924 Fax: 310-891-0996 www.americanpermalight.com info@americanpermalight.com PRODUCT TYPE: Photoluminescent Exit Signs, Luminous Egress Path Markings MARKETS SERVED: Hospitality, Healthcare, Corporate, Education, Commercial

Patti Panilaitis, COO 7202 E. Cave Creek Rd., Carefree, AZ 85377 Phone: 800-867-2108 www.brillianceled.com info@brillianceled.com PRODUCT TYPE: Light Bulbs, Exterior/Outdoor Lighting, Landscape Lighting, Marine MARKETS SERVED: Commercial, Distribution

C3 Lighting, Inc.

Autani, LLC Mary McDonough, Director of Marketing

Rick Schuett, Chief Commercial Officer 7170 Riverwood Dr. Ste. B, Columbia, MD 21046 Phone: 772-204-3556 Fax: 240-755-0092 www.autani.com rick.schuette@autani.com PRODUCT TYPE: Lighting Controls MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Healthcare, Restaurants, Corporate, Education, Shopping Malls, Commercial, Warehouse/Industrial

2907 S. Croddy, Santa Ana, CA 92704 Phone: 714-545-5985 www.c3lighting.com mmcdonough@c3lighting.com PRODUCT TYPE: Accent Lighting, Close to Ceiling Fixtures, Solid State Lighting Fixtures, LED Linear Indoor, Security Lighting, Commercial Lighting, Healthcare Lighting, Circadian Lighting, Classroom Lighting MARKETS SERVED: Hospitality, Healthcare, Restaurants, Corporate, Education, Shopping Malls, Commercial

MAY : JUNE 2015 — COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION & RENOVATION

53


SPECIAL REPORT

LIGHTING Century LED, LLC

Steve Szoke, President/Owner 1407 Sunbright Terrace, East Stroudsburg, PA 18301 Phone: 516-538-6344 www.centuryled.com info@centuryled.com PRODUCT TYPE: Solid State Lighting Fixtures, Highbay Lighting, Recessed Lighting, Track Lighting, Commercial Lighting MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Healthcare, Restaurants, Corporate, Education, Shopping Malls, Commercial, Showrooms, Car Showrooms, Boutiques, Offices

Contech Lighting

Brooke Schrider, Marketing Coordinator 725 Landwehr Rd., Northbrook, IL 60062 Phone: 847-559-5500 Fax: 847-559-5505 www.contechlighting.com info@contechlighting.com PRODUCT TYPE: Accent Lighting, Solid State Lighting Fixtures, Recessed Lighting, Track Lighting, Task Lighting, Wall Sconces MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Restaurants, Corporate, Education, Shopping Malls, Commercial

CSL (Creative Systems Lighting)

Mark D’Antonio, Vice President of Sales & Marketing 14508 Nelson Avenue, City of Industry, CA 91744 Phone: 970-817-4077 www.csllighting.com markd@troycsl.com PRODUCT TYPE: Accent Lighting, LED Linear Indoor, Recessed Lighting, Track Lighting, Task Lighting, Shelving Lighting, Exterior/ Outdoor Lighting, Landscape Lighting, Commercial Lighting MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Healthcare, Restaurants, Corporate, Education, Shopping Malls, Commercial

Cambridge Silicon Radio (CSR)

David Miller, Sr. Director-Corporate Communications 1060 Rincon Cir., San Jose, CA 95131 Phone: 617-960-9874 www.csr.com csr@marchpr.com PRODUCT TYPE: CSRmesh - a home automation protocol, empowers Bluetooth Smart mesh connected lighting MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Healthcare, Restaurants, Corporate, Education, Shopping Malls, Commercial, Residential

Derek Marshall Lighting, LLC Contrast Lighting Linda Whitworth, VP Marketing/Sales

Caroline Chartier, Product Manager 1009 rue du Parc Industriel, Saint-Jean-Chrysostome, QC G6Z 1C5 Canada Phone: 888-839-4624 Fax: 877-839-7057 www.contrastlighting.com info@contrastlighting.com PRODUCT TYPE: Accent Lighting, Recessed Lighting, Wall Sconces MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Healthcare, Restaurants, Corporate, Education, Shopping Malls, Commercial

Controlled Power Company

Suzanne Hooley, Marketing Director 1955 Stephenson Hwy., Troy, MI 48083 Ph: 800-521-4792 www.controlledpwr.com shooley@controlledpwr.com PRODUCT TYPE: Emergency Lighting Inverters MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Healthcare, Restaurants, Corporate, Education, Shopping Malls, Commercial, Transportation, Worship Facilities

Corbett Lighting

Steve Nadell, President 14508 Nelson Avenue, City of Industry, CA 91744 Phone: 626-336-4511 www.corbettlighting.com steven@troycsl.com PRODUCT TYPE: Accent Lighting, Close to Ceiling Fixtures, Wall Sconces, Exterior/Outdoor Lighting, Landscape Lighting, Commercial Lighting MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Healthcare, Restaurants, Corporate, Education, Shopping Malls, Commercial

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85 Upper Rd., Sandwich • NH 03227 Phone: 603-284-7000 Fax: 603-685-2855 www.derekmarshall.com linda@derekmarshall.com PRODUCT TYPE: Accent Lighting, Wall Sconces, Pendant Lighting MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Healthcare, Restaurants, Corporate, Education, Commercial, Residential

Distech Controls

Geoff Olsen, Sales & Program Manager, Lighting Controls 4205 Place de Java, Brossard, QC J4Y 0C4 Canada Phone: 450-444-9898 x-305 www.distech-controls.com golsen@distech-controls.com PRODUCT TYPE: Exterior/Outdoor Lighting, Commercial Lighting, EnOcean-Based Lighting Solutions (wireless & batteryless) MARKETS SERVED: Healthcare, Corporate, Education, Shopping Malls, Commercial

Eaton

Lance Bennett, VP of Specifications Sales 1121 Highway 74 South, Peachtree City, GA 30269 Phone: 770-486-4800 Fax: 770-486-4801 www.eaton.com/lighting talktous@eaton.com PRODUCT TYPE: Accent Lighting, Close to Ceiling Fixtures, Solid State Lighting Fixtures, Highbay Lighting, LED Linear Indoor, LED Linear Outdoor, Recessed Lighting, Track Lighting, Task Lighting, Shelving Lighting, Wall Sconces, Exterior/Outdoor Lighting, Security Lighting, Landscape Lighting, Commercial Lighting, Lighting Controls MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Healthcare, Restaurants, Corporate, Education, Shopping Malls, Commercial

COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION & RENOVATION — MAY : JUNE 2015


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CIRCLE NO. 21

www.specialtylighting.com


SPECIAL REPORT

LIGHTING Echelon Corporation Jay Canteenwala, Product Marketing Director 550 Meridian Ave., San Jose, CA 95126 Phone: 408-938-5200 Fax: 408-790-3800 www.echelon.com info@echelon.com PRODUCT TYPE: Highbay Lighting, LED Linear Indoor, LED Linear Outdoor, Exterior/Outdoor Lighting, Security Lighting, Commercial Lighting, Lighting Controls MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Healthcare, Corporate, Education, Shopping Malls, Commercial, Industrial

Eclipse Lighting, Inc. Robert F. Fiermuga, Owner 9245 Ivanhoe, Schiller Park, IL 60176 Phone: 847-260-0333 Fax: 847-260-0344 www.eclipselightinginc.com quotes@eclipselightinginc.com PRODUCT TYPE: Accent Lighting, Close to Ceiling Fixtures, Solid State Lighting Fixtures, Highbay Lighting, LED Linear Indoor, LED Linear Outdoor, Recessed Lighting, Wall Sconces, Exterior/Outdoor Lighting, Commercial Lighting, Parking Garage, Retrofit-Kits MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Healthcare, Restaurants, Corporate, Education, Shopping Malls, Commercial, Government, Industrial

E.G.L. Company, Inc. Mary Barrow, Sales 100 Industrial Rd., Berkeley Heights, NJ 07922 Phone: 908-508-1111 Fax: 908-508-1122 www.egl-lighting.com mary@egl-lighting.com PRODUCT TYPE: Accent Lighting, LED Linear Indoor, LED Linear Outdoor, Recessed Lighting, Neon MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Healthcare, Restaurants, Corporate, Education, Shopping Malls, Commercial

Edge Lighting Gina Gasbarre, Marketing Manager 1718 W. Fullerton Ave., Chicago, IL 60614 Phone: 773-770-1195 Fax: 773-935-5613 www.edgelighting.com gggasbarre@puredgelighting.com PRODUCT TYPE: Solid State Lighting Fixtures, LED Linear Indoor, Track Lighting, Wall Sconces, Exterior/Outdoor Lighting, Commercial Lighting MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Restaurants, Corporate, Shopping Malls, Commercial

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Electro-LuminX Lighting Corp. Marisa Impellizzeri, Brand Manager 1320 North Boulevard, Richmond, VA 23223 Phone: 804-355-1692 www.lighttape.com marisa@lighttape.com PRODUCT TYPE: Accent Lighting, Solid State Lighting Fixtures, Recessed Lighting, Track Lighting, Shelving Lighting, Exterior/Outdoor Lighting, Security Lighting, Commercial Lighting, Electroluminescent Panels MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Healthcare, Restaurants, Corporate, Education, Shopping Malls, Commercial, Advertising and OOH Campaigns (i.e.-Billboards & Transit Backlight)

Engineered Lighting Products Lauri Maines, President 10768 Lower Azusa Rd., El Monte, CA 91731 Phone: 626-579-0943 Fax: 626-579-6803 www.elplighting.com lmaines@elplighting.com PRODUCT TYPE: Accent Lighting, Close to Ceiling Fixtures, Solid State Lighting Fixtures, LED Linear Indoor, LED Linear Outdoor, Recessed Lighting, Exterior/Outdoor Lighting, Commercial Lighting MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Healthcare, Restaurants, Corporate, Education, Shopping Malls, Commercial

Enlighted Jessica Applegren, Director of Marketing Communications 930 Benecia Ave., Sunnyvale, CA 94085 Phone: 650-964-1094 www.enlightedinc.com info@enlightedinc.com PRODUCT TYPE: Sensors MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Healthcare, Restaurants, Shopping Malls, Commercial

FC Lighting, Inc. Joe Freehill, Marketing Manager 3609 Swenson Ave., St. Charles, IL 60174 Phone: 630-889-8100 x-218 Fax: 630-889-8106 www.fclighting.com jfreehill@fclighting.com PRODUCT TYPE: Accent Lighting, Solid State Lighting Fixtures, Highbay Lighting, Recessed Lighting, Wall Sconces, Exterior/Outdoor Lighting, Landscape Lighting, Commercial Lighting MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Healthcare, Restaurants, Corporate, Education, Shopping Malls, Commercial, Sports Facilities

COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION & RENOVATION — MAY : JUNE 2015

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Feelux Lighting Peter Augusta, N. America Director 3000 Northwoods Pkwy., Ste. 115, Norcross, GA 30071 Phone: 678-668-7005 www.feelux.com info@feeluxlighting.com PRODUCT TYPE: Accent Lighting, Close to Ceiling Fixtures, Solid State Lighting Fixtures, LED Linear Indoor, LED Linear Outdoor, Task Lighting, Shelving Lighting, Landscape Lighting, Commercial Lighting, Lighting for Millwork MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Healthcare, Restaurants, Corporate, Education, Shopping Malls, Commercial

Feeney, Inc. Andy Penny, VP Marketing & Advertising 1940 Union St. #20, Oakland, CA 97402 Phone: 800-888-2418 x-161 Fax: 510-580-7139 www.fenneyinc.com apenny@feeneyinc.com PRODUCT TYPE: LED Linear Outdoor, Exterior/Outdoor Lighting, Railing Lighting-Recessed in underside of top and/or bottom rail MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Healthcare, Restaurants, Corporate, Education, Shopping Malls, Commercial

Fire Farm, Inc. Adam Pollock, President 104 First St. SW, Elkader, IA 52043 Phone: 563-245-3515 Fax: 563-245-3516 www.firefarm.com contact@firefarm.com PRODUCT TYPE: Accent Lighting, Close to Ceiling Fixtures, Shelving Lighting, Wall Sconces, Decorative, Custom Fabrication MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Healthcare, Restaurants, Corporate, Education, Commercial

GE Lighting Megan Lavelle, PR & Communications Manager-North Nela Park Bldg. 307 Room #327, 1975 Noble Rd., Cleveland, OH 44112 Phone: 216-266-9702 www.gelighting.com/na megan.lavelle@ge.com PRODUCT TYPE: Accent Lighting, Light Bulbs, Highbay Lighting, LED Linear Indoor, LED Linear Outdoor, Recessed Lighting, Track Lighting, Shelving Lighting, Exterior/Outdoor Lighting, Security Lighting, Commercial Lighting MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Corporate, Commercial, Consumer

Genesis Lighting Solutions

Jerry White, Lighting Design & Specifications Sales 700 Parker Square Ste. #205, Flower Mound, TX 75028 Phone: 469-322-1906 Fax: 469-322-1925 www.making-light.com jerry@making-light.com PRODUCT TYPE: Accent Lighting, Light Bulbs, Close to Ceiling Fixtures, Solid State Lighting Fixtures, Highbay Lighting, LED Linear Indoor, LED Linear Outdoor, Recessed Lighting, Track Lighting, Task Lighting, Wall Sconces, Exterior/Outdoor Lighting, Security Lighting, Landscape Lighting, Commercial Lighting, Commercial Kitchens MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Restaurants, Corporate, Education, Commercial

Hera Lighting

Jenna Kaba, Marketing 3025 Business Park Dr., Norcross, GA 30071 Phone: 800-336-4371 www.heralighting.com jk@heralighting.com PRODUCT TYPE: Accent Lighting, LED Linear Indoor, Recessed Lighting, Task Lighting, Shelving Lighting, Commercial Lighting, Retail Display Lighting, Cabinet Lighting MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Healthcare, Restaurants, Corporate, Shopping Malls, Commercial

Hermitage Lighting National Accounts

J.D. Ryan, Account Manager 3640 Trousdale Dr., Nashville, TN 37204 Phone: 615-843-3394 Fax: 615-943-3351 www.hlg.com jdr@hlg.co PRODUCT TYPE: Accent Lighting, Light Bulbs, Close to Ceiling Fixtures, Solid State Lighting Fixtures, Highbay Lighting, LED Linear Indoor, LED Linear Outdoor, Recessed Lighting, Track Lighting, Task Lighting, Shelving Lighting, Wall Sconces, Exterior/Outdoor Lighting, Security Lighting, Landscape Lighting, Commercial Lighting MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Restaurants, Corporate, Education, Shopping Malls, Commercial

Hess America

Wes Lane, Product Manager P.O. Box 28, Gaffney, SC 29342 Phone: 864-487-3535 Fax: 864-487-3175 www.hessamerica.com wlane@hessamerica.com PRODUCT TYPE: Solid State Lighting Fixtures, LED Linear Outdoor, Wall Sconces, Exterior/Outdoor Lighting, Landscape Lighting, Light Columns, Catenars, Suspended Luminaires, Illuminating Bullards, Site Amenities MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Healthcare, Restaurants, Corporate, Education, Shopping Malls, Commercial

MAY : JUNE 2015 — COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION & RENOVATION

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SPECIAL REPORT

LIGHTING Hubbell Lighting

Mike Armstrong, VP of Marketing 701 Millennium Blvd., Greenville, SC 29607 Phone: 864-678-1405 Fax: 866-898-0131 www.hubbelllighting.com marmstrong@hubbell-ltg.com PRODUCT TYPE: Accent Lighting, Close to Ceiling Fixtures, Solid State Lighting Fixtures, Highbay Lighting, LED Linear Indoor, Recessed Lighting, Task Lighting, Exterior/Outdoor Lighting, Security Lighting, Landscape Lighting, Commercial Lighting, Commercial Lighting Controls MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Healthcare, Restaurants, Corporate, Education, Shopping Malls, Commercial

Hudson Valley Lighting

Malaina Matheus, VP of New Business Development 106 Pierces Rd., PO box 10775, Newburgh, NY 12552 Phone: 800-814-3993 www.hudsonvalleylighting.com mmatheus@hudsonvalleylighting.com PRODUCT TYPE: Accent Lighting, Close to Ceiling Fixtures, Wall Sconces, Exterior/Outdoor Lighting, Commercial Lighting MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Healthcare, Restaurants, Corporate, Education, Shopping Malls, Commercial

ILLUMRA

Jan Finlinson, Director 927 West 500 North, Lindon, UT 84042 Phone: 801-349-1200 Fax: 801-614-7100 www.illumra.com info@illumra.com PRODUCT TYPE: Wireless Controls MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Healthcare, Restaurants, Corporate, Education, Shopping Malls, Commercial

Intellilum, Inc.

Greg Brown, CEO 8850 Terabyte Ct. Ste. G, Reno, NV 89521 Phone: 775-525-9300 www.intellilum.com sales@intellilum.com PRODUCT TYPE: Solid State Lighting Fixtures, LED Linear Indoor, Recessed Lighting, Security Lighting, Commercial Lighting MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Healthcare, Corporate, Education, Shopping Malls, Commercial

Intense Lighting

Kristian Johnson, Director of Marketing 3340 E. La Palma Ave., Anaheim, CA 92806 Phone: 714-630-9877 Fax: 714-630-9883 www.intenselighting.com kjohnson@intenselighting.com PRODUCT TYPE: Accent Lighting, Solid State Lighting Fixtures, Recessed Lighting, Track Lighting, Task Lighting, Wall Sconces, Exterior/Outdoor Lighting, Landscape Lighting, Commercial Lighting MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Healthcare, Restaurants, Corporate, Education, Shopping Malls, Commercial

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JESCO Lighting Group Paulin Tham, Director of Marketing & Operations 151 Harbor Park Dr., Port Washington, NY 11050 Phone: 718-366-3211 Fax: 718-366-3646 www.jescolighting.com info@jescolighting.com PRODUCT TYPE: Accent Lighting, Close to Ceiling Fixtures, Solid State Lighting Fixtures, LED Linear Indoor, LED Linear Outdoor, Recessed Lighting, Track Lighting, Task Lighting, Shelving Lighting, Wall Sconces, Exterior/Outdoor Lighting, Commercial Lighting MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Healthcare, Restaurants, Corporate, Education, Shopping Malls, Commercial

Juno Lighting Group Bill Morreal, VP Marketing 1300 South Wolf Road, Des Plaines, Il 60018 Phone: 847-813-8384 www.junolightinggroup.com bmorreal@junolightinggroup.com PRODUCT TYPE: Accent Lighting, Close to Ceiling Fixtures, Solid State Lighting Fixtures, Highbay Lighting, LED Linear Indoor, LED Linear Outdoor, Recessed Lighting, Track Lighting, Task Lighting, Shelving Lighting, Exterior/Outdoor Lighting, Security Lighting, Commercial Lighting MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Healthcare, Restaurants, Corporate, Education, Shopping Malls, Commercial

Kichler Shauntina Lilly, Assistant Acct. Executive 50 Public Square Floor 25, Cleveland, OH 44113 Phone: 216-472-4026 www.kichler.com slilly@fallscommunications.com PRODUCT TYPE: Accent Lighting, Close to Ceiling Fixtures, Solid State Lighting Fixtures, LED Linear Indoor, LED Linear Outdoor, Recessed Lighting, Track Lighting, Task Lighting, Shelving Lighting, Wall Sconces, Exterior/Outdoor Lighting, Landscape Lighting, Commercial Lighting MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Healthcare, Restaurants, Corporate, Shopping Malls, Commercial

LaMar Lighting Jeff Goldstein, CEO 485 Smith St., Farmingdale, NY 11735 Phone: 631.777.7700 x-202 Fax: 631-777-7705 www.lamarlighting.com jeffg@lamarlighting.com PRODUCT TYPE: Close to Ceiling Fixtures, Highbay Lighting, LED Linear Indoor, Recessed Lighting, Task Lighting, Wall Sconces, Exterior/Outdoor Lighting, Commercial Lighting, Decorative, Motion Sensor, Architectural, Bi-Level MARKETS SERVED: Healthcare, Corporate, Education, Commercial

COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION & RENOVATION — MAY : JUNE 2015


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CIRCLE NO. 22


SPECIAL REPORT

LIGHTING LED Smart, Inc. Jason Shalka - E-Commerce & General Lighting 3817-98 Street NW Edmonton, AB T6E 5V4 Phone: 780-438-6624 Fax: 780-988-6146 www.ledsmart.com jason@ledsamrt.com Categories: Highbay Lighting, LED Linear Indoor, LED Linear Outdoor, Recessed Lighting

LED Waves Nancy Ahn, Marketing Director 4100 1st Ave. 3rd Floor N., Brooklyn, NY 11232 Phone: 800-986-0169 Fax: 212-677-6945 www.ledwaves.com nancy@ledwaves.com PRODUCT TYPE: Accent Lighting, Light Bulbs, Close to Ceiling Fixtures, Solid State Lighting Fixtures, Highbay Lighting, LED Linear Indoor, Recessed Lighting, Track Lighting, Task Lighting, Shelving Lighting, Exterior/Outdoor Lighting, Security Lighting, Commercial Lighting, Troffers, 12v Cable Lighting, Street Lighting, LED OEM MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Healthcare, Restaurants, Corporate, Education, Shopping Malls, Commercial, Municipal, Industrial

Lido Lighting Bill Pierro Jr., President 966 Grand Blvd., Deer Park, NY 11729 Phone: 631-595-2000 Fax: 631-595-7010 www.lidolighting.com billpierro@lidolighting.com PRODUCT TYPE: Accent Lighting, Light Bulbs, Close to Ceiling Fixtures, Solid State Lighting Fixtures, Highbay Lighting, LED Linear Indoor, LED Linear Outdoor, Recessed Lighting, Track Lighting, Task Lighting, Shelving Lighting, Wall Sconces, Exterior/Outdoor Lighting, Security Lighting, Landscape Lighting, Commercial Lighting MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Healthcare, Restaurants, Corporate, Education, Shopping Malls, Commercial

Light Beam David Morgan, Marketing 2877 Chad Drive Unit B, Eugene, OR 97408 Phone: 541-228-3650 www.lightbeaminc.com david@lightmbeaminc.com PRODUCT TYPE: Accent Lighting, Solid State Lighting Fixtures, Shelving Lighting, Ultra-Thin, Custom LED Panels for Signage Displays etc., Backlighting Translucent Materials MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Restaurants, Corporate, Shopping Malls, Commercial

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LSI Industries

Ernie Watson, VP Retail National Accts. 10000 Alliance Rd., Cincinnati, OH 45242 Phone: 513-372-3027 www.lsi-industries.com ewatson@lsi-industries.com PRODUCT TYPE: Accent Lighting, Close to Ceiling Fixtures, Solid State Lighting Fixtures, Highbay Lighting, LED Linear Indoor, LED Linear Outdoor, Recessed Lighting, Shelving Lighting, Exterior/Outdoor Lighting, Landscape Lighting, Commercial Lighting, LED Video Boards MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Restaurants, Shopping Malls, Commercial, Schools, Gas Stations

LumenOptix

Kierstin Nuding, Marketing 203 Progress Dr., Montgomeryville, PA 18936 Phone: 215-671-2029 Fax: 215-268-1088 www.lumenoptix.com knuding@lumenoptix.com PRODUCT TYPE: Accent Lighting, Close to Ceiling Fixtures, Highbay Lighting, LED Linear Indoor, LED Linear Outdoor, Recessed Lighting, Task Lighting, Shelving Lighting, Wall Sconces, Exterior/Outdoor Lighting, Security Lighting, Commercial Lighting, Specification-Grade Retrofits MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Healthcare, Restaurants, Corporate, Education, Shopping Malls, Commercial

Lunera Lighting

Tom Quinn, VP Sales & Marketing 1615 Wyatt Dr., Santa Clara CA 95054 Phone: 650-241-3875 www.lunera.com tquinn@lunera.com PRODUCT TYPE: Light Bulbs, Close to Ceiling Fixtures, Solid State Lighting Fixtures, Highbay Lighting, Wall Sconces, Exterior/Outdoor Lighting, Landscape Lighting, Commercial Lighting MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Healthcare, Restaurants, Corporate, Education, Shopping Malls, Commercial

LG Electronics

Adam Risemberg, Sr. Manager LED Lighting 1000 Sylvan Ave., Englewood Cliifs, NJ 07632 Phone: 661-388-3615 www.lglightingus.com adam.risemberg@lge.com PRODUCT TYPE: Solid State Lighting Fixtures, Highbay Lighting, Recessed Lighting, Commercial Lighting MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Healthcare, Corporate, Education, Commercial

LUX by Mighty Bright

Michelle Haas, Marketing Manager 650 Ward Dr., Santa Barbara, CA 93111 Phone: 800-922-3233 Fax: 800-877-8782 www.lux-led-lights.com sales@mightybright.com PRODUCT TYPE: Track Lighting MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Corporate, Commercial

COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION & RENOVATION — MAY : JUNE 2015


Mecho Systems William Maiman, Marketing Manager 42-03 35th St. Long Island City, NY 11101 Phone: 718-729-2020 x-1228 Fax: 718-371-1081 www.mechosystems.com william.maiman@mechosystems.com PRODUCT TYPE: Daylighting MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Healthcare, Restaurants, Corporate, Education, Commercial

Modular Lighting Instruments Giuseppe Butti, CEO-North America 14 Wooster St., New York, NY 10013 Phone: 212-966-1399 www.supermodular.com welcome.us@supermodular.com PRODUCT TYPE: Accent Lighting, Close to Ceiling Fixtures, Recessed Lighting, Track Lighting, Task Lighting, Shelving Lighting, Wall Sconces, Exterior/Outdoor Lighting, Landscape Lighting, Commercial Lighting MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Healthcare, Restaurants, Corporate, Education, Shopping Malls, Commercial

NEDAP, Inc. Corine Smeenk, Title Marketing & Communications 14A Industrial Way, Atkinson, NH 03811 Phone: 603-458-2089 Fax: 603-458-5632 www.nedap-luxon.com corine.smeenk@nedap.com PRODUCT TYPE: Highbay Lighting, Exterior/Outdoor Lighting, Commercial Lighting, High Bay LED Lighting (dimmable/wireless), Mid Bay LED Lighting (dimmable/wireless), High Bay HID Lighting (dimmable/wireless), Mid Bay HID Lighting (dimmable/wireless) MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Commercial, Industry, Sports & Area

Neri North America Sleiman Zogheib, Sales & Business Development Manager 1835 NW 112th Ave. Ste. 176, Miami, FL 33172 Phone: 786-315-4367 Fax: 786-257-1336 www.nerinorthamerica.com zogheib.s@neri.biz PRODUCT TYPE: Exterior/Outdoor Lighting MARKETS SERVED: Hospitality, Corporate, Education, Shopping Malls, Commercial, Municipalities

Nora Lighting

Neda Farzan, Business Development 6505 Gayhart St., Commerce, CA 90040 Phone: 323-767-2600 www.noralighting.com neda@noralighting.com PRODUCT TYPE: Accent Lighting, Solid State Lighting Fixtures, Recessed Lighting, Track Lighting, Task Lighting, Shelving Lighting, Wall Sconces, Commercial Lighting, Exit & Emergency Lighting MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Healthcare, Restaurants, Corporate, Education, Shopping Malls, Commercial

Osram Sylvania

Glen Gracia, Corporate Communications Manager 100 Endicott St., Danvers, MA 01923 Phone: 978-750-2763 Fax: 978-646-4901 www.osram-americas.com glen.gracia@sylvania.com PRODUCT TYPE: Accent Lighting, Light Bulbs, Close to Ceiling Fixtures, Solid State Lighting Fixtures, Highbay Lighting, LED Linear Indoor, LED Linear Outdoor, Recessed Lighting, Track Lighting, Task Lighting, Shelving Lighting, Wall Sconces, Exterior/Outdoor Lighting, Security Lighting, Commercial Lighting MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Healthcare, Restaurants, Corporate, Education, Shopping Malls, Commercial

PacLights

Frank Pangelinan, Sales Manager 3233 Grand Ave. #N318, Chino Hills, CA 91709 Phone: 800-988-6386 Fax: 800-685-5689 www.paclights.com foxtrotsales@hotmail.com PRODUCT TYPE: Light Bulbs, Solid State Lighting Fixtures, Highbay Lighting, Exterior/Outdoor Lighting, Security Lighting, Commercial Lighting MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Healthcare, Restaurants, Corporate, Education, Shopping Malls, Commercial

Photonic Laboratories

Arthur McCallum, VP of Finance & Marketing 21-29 Ewing Ave., North Arlington, NJ 07031 Phone: 800-747-1209 www.photoniclabs.com am@pls-led.com PRODUCT TYPE: Solid State Lighting Fixtures, Highbay Lighting, LED Linear Indoor, LED Linear Outdoor, Recessed Lighting, Track Lighting, Task Lighting, Shelving Lighting, Wall Sconces, Exterior/Outdoor Lighting, Security Lighting, Landscape Lighting, Commercial Lighting, Custom, Ballast Direct (Direct HID to LED Screw in Conversions), Tunnel, Bridge Lighting, Airports, Hospitals, Monitors & Sensors, Networking, Renewable Energy Systems, Emergency Battery Backup MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Healthcare, Corporate, Shopping Malls, Commercial, Industrial, Infrastructure

MAY : JUNE 2015 — COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION & RENOVATION

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SPECIAL REPORT

LIGHTING PolyBrite International

Tula Kareotes, Marketing Coordinator 1751 W. Diehl Rd., Ste. 110 Naperville, IL 60563 Ph: 630-717-6700 www.borealislighting.com salesinfo@borealislighting.com PRODUCT TYPE: Light Bulbs, Recessed Lighting, Exterior/Outdoor Lighting, Commercial Lighting MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Restaurants, Shopping Malls, Commercial

Plumen

Laurence Etile, Marketing Assistant Second Floor, 60-62 Commercial St., London, E1 6LT United Kingdom Phone: +44 (0)207 650 7882 www.plumen.com laurence@plumen.com PRODUCT TYPE: Accent Lighting, Light Bulbs, Close to Ceiling Fixtures, Wall Sconces MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Restaurants, Corporate, Shopping Malls, Commercial

PowerSecure Lighting – EfficientLights, Energy Life & Solais

George Stroumboulis, VP of Marketing 650 West Ave., Stamford, CT 06902 Phone: 203-683-6222 www.powersecurelighting.com lighting.orders@powersecure.com PRODUCT TYPE: Accent Lighting, Light Bulbs, Close to Ceiling Fixtures, LED Linear Indoor, Recessed Lighting, Track Lighting, Exterior/Outdoor Lighting, Security Lighting, /Supermarket Vapor-Light, Reach-In Fixtures MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Restaurants, Shopping Malls, Commercial, Supermarket

Pure Lighting

Gina Gasbarre, Marketing Manager 1718 W. Fullerton Ave., Chicago, IL 60614 Phone: 773-770-1195 Fax: 773-935-5613 www.edgelighting.com gggasbarre@purelighting.com PRODUCT TYPE: Accent Lighting, Solid State Lighting Fixtures, LED Linear Indoor, Recessed Lighting, Commercial Lighting MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Restaurants, Corporate, Shopping Malls, Commercial

Sensitile Systems

Andrew Langlois, Visual Documentation 1735 Holmes Rd., Ypsilanti, MI 48198 Phone: 313-872-6314 Fax: 313-872-6315 www.sensitile.com andrew.langlois@sensitile.com PRODUCT TYPE: Accent Lighting, Close to Ceiling Fixtures, Solid State Lighting Fixtures, Shelving Lighting, Wall Sconces MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Healthcare, Restaurants, Corporate, Education, Shopping Malls, Commercial, Residential

62

Sentry Electric, LLC

Michael Shatzkin, Director of Marketing & Business Development 185 Buffalo Ave., Freeport, NY 11520 Phone: 516-379-4660 Fax: 516-378-0624 www.sentrylighting.com michael@sentrylighting.com PRODUCT TYPE: Solid State Lighting Fixtures, Exterior/Outdoor Lighting MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Healthcare, Restaurants, Corporate, Education, Shopping Malls, Commercial, Municipal/Government

Shat-R-Shield, Inc.

Erin Noonan, Marketing Communications Manager 116 Ryan Patrick Drive, Salisbury, NC 28147 Phone: 704-636-2100 Fax: 704-633-2100 www.shatrshield.com info1@shatrshield.com PRODUCT TYPE: Light Bulbs, Solid State Lighting Fixtures, Highbay Lighting, LED Linear Indoor, LED Linear Outdoor, Exterior/Outdoor Lighting, Landscape Lighting, Commercial Lighting MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Healthcare, Restaurants, Education, Commercial, Industrial, Parking Garages

Sigma Luminous

Jeff Cahill, Marketing Director 36800 Plymouth Rd., Livonia, MI 48150 Phone: 734-402-8587 Fax: 734-402-8919 www.sigmaluminous.com sales@sigmaluminous.com PRODUCT TYPE: Solid State Lighting Fixtures, Highbay Lighting, Exterior/Outdoor Lighting MARKETS SERVED: Healthcare, Corporate, Education, Shopping Malls, Commercial

SmartCity US, Inc.

Gene Li, Vice President 255 Old New Brunswick Rd., Ste. N 255 Piscataway, NJ 08854 Phone: 855-LED-CITY (533-2489) Fax: 908-818-0681 www.smartcityus.com info@smartcityus.com PRODUCT TYPE: Solid State Lighting Fixtures, Highbay Lighting, Exterior/Outdoor Lighting, Commercial Lighting, Explosion Proof Luminaries MARKETS SERVED: Corporate, Education, Shopping Malls, Commercial, Industrial Facilities

Specialty Lighting

Greg Carpenter, President P.O. Box 780, Fallston, NC 28042 Phone: 704-538-6522 Fax: 704-838-0909 www.specialtylighting.com gcarpenter@specialtylighting.com PRODUCT TYPE: Accent Lighting, Solid State Lighting Fixtures, LED Linear Indoor, Recessed Lighting, Task Lighting, Shelving Lighting, Commercial Lighting MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Healthcare, Restaurants, Corporate, Education, Shopping Malls, Commercial

COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION & RENOVATION — MAY : JUNE 2015


CIRCLE NO. 23


SPECIAL REPORT

LIGHTING Sun Central

Jack Geortner, VP Sales 9920 Jefferson Blvd., Culver City, CA 90232 Phone: 310-365-1980 www.suncentralinc.com jack@suncentralinc.com PRODUCT TYPE: LED Linear Outdoor, Natural Interior Daylighting – bringing sunlight into the cores of buildings, controlling where and when it is utilized for maximum user benefit. MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Healthcare, Restaurants, Corporate, Education, Shopping Malls, Commercial

SuperBright LEDs, Inc.

Marketing & Sales 4400 Earth City Expressway, St. Louis, MO 63045 Phone: 866-590-3533 Fax: 314-972-6202 www.superbrightleds.com marketing@superbrightleds.com PRODUCT TYPE: Accent Lighting, Light Bulbs, Close to Ceiling Fixtures, Solid State Lighting Fixtures, Highbay Lighting, LED Linear Indoor, Recessed Lighting, Task Lighting, Shelving Lighting, Exterior/ Outdoor Lighting, Landscape Lighting, Commercial Lighting, LED Light Strips MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Healthcare, Restaurants, Corporate, Education, Shopping Malls, Commercial

Times Square Lighting

Rob Riccardelli, President 5 Holt Dr., Stony Point, NY 10980 Phone: 845-947-3034 Fax: 845-947-3047 www.tslight.com rob@tslight.com PRODUCT TYPE: Accent Lighting, Close to Ceiling Fixtures, Solid State Lighting Fixtures, LED Linear Outdoor, Recessed Lighting, Track Lighting, Task Lighting, Exterior/Outdoor Lighting MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Restaurants, Shopping Malls

Troy Lighting

Steve Nadell, President 14508 Nelson Ave., City of Industry, CA 91744 Phone: 626-336-4511 www.troy-lighting.com steven@troycsl.com PRODUCT TYPE: Accent Lighting, Close to Ceiling Fixtures, Wall Sconces, Exterior/Outdoor Lighting, Landscape Lighting, Commercial Lighting, Troy RLM Lighting Specializing in RLMS MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Healthcare, Restaurants, Corporate, Education, Shopping Malls, Commercial

Universal Fiber Optic Lighting, LLC

Patric Dietrich, Sales Manager USA 6119 A. Clark Center Ave., Sarasota, FL 34238 Phone: 941-343-8115 Fax: 941-296-7906 www.fiberopticlighting.com info@fiberopticlighting.com PRODUCT TYPE: Accent Lighting, Recessed Lighting, Track Lighting, Task Lighting, Shelving Lighting, Exterior/Outdoor Lighting, Landscape Lighting, Fiber Optic Lighting MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Healthcare, Restaurants, Corporate, Education, Shopping Malls, Commercial, Museums, Conservational

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Universal Lighting Technologies, Inc.

(a Member of the Panasonic Group)

Susan Phillips, Director of Marketing 51 Century Blvd., Ste. 230, Nashville, TN 37214 Phone: 615-316-5322 www.unvlt.com sphillips@unvlt.com PRODUCT TYPE: Solid State Lighting Fixtures, Highbay Lighting, LED Linear Indoor, LED Linear Outdoor, Exterior/Outdoor Lighting, Security Lighting MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Healthcare, Restaurants, Corporate, Education, Shopping Malls, Commercial

US Global Glow, LLC

Joseph Wolf, President 624 Haverford Rd., Haverford, PA 19041 Phone: 610-896-7274 Fax: 610-956-6618 www.usglobalglow.com info@usglobalglow.com PRODUCT TYPE: Light Bulbs, Close to Ceiling Fixtures, Highbay Lighting, LED Linear Indoor, LED Linear Outdoor, Recessed Lighting, Track Lighting, Task Lighting, Shelving Lighting, Wall Sconces, Exterior/ Outdoor Lighting, Landscape Lighting, Commercial Lighting, Advanced Lighting Controls, MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Healthcare, Restaurants, Corporate, Education, Shopping Malls, Commercial

WattStopper, Inc.

Jim Young, VP of Marketing 2800 De La Cruz Blvd., Santa Clara, CA 95050 Phone: 408-988-5331 Fax: 408-988-5373 www.wattstopper.com marketing@wattstopper.com PRODUCT TYPE: Exterior/Outdoor Lighting, Commercial Lighting, Exterior Lighting Controls, Digital Lighting Management, Lighting Control Panel Systems, Sensors, Time Based Controls, Fixture Sensors & Controls, Wall Box Dimmers, Plug Load Controls, MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Healthcare, Corporate, Education, Commercial, Government

Westinghouse Lighting

David Sargut, Director of Sales Lighting/Electrical Division 12401 McNulty, Philadelphia, PA 19154 Phone: 800-289-8359 www.westinghouselighting.com PRODUCT TYPE: Accent Lighting, Light Bulbs, Close to Ceiling Fixtures, Solid State Lighting Fixtures, LED Linear Indoor, Recessed Lighting, Task Lighting, Wall Sconces, Exterior/Outdoor Lighting, Commercial Lighting, MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Healthcare, Restaurants, Corporate, Education, Shopping Malls, Commercial

WLS Lighting Systems Ken Bronstad, President 1919 Windsor Place, Fort Worth, TX 76110 Phone: 817-731-0020 www.wlslighting.com wls@wlslighting.com PRODUCT TYPE: Accent Lighting, Close to Ceiling Fixtures, Highbay Lighting, LED Linear Indoor, LED Linear Outdoor, Recessed Lighting, Track Lighting, Exterior/Outdoor Lighting, Landscape Lighting, Commercial Lighting, Color-Changing LED, MARKETS SERVED: Retail, Hospitality, Healthcare, Restaurants, Corporate, Education, Shopping Malls, Commercial

COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION & RENOVATION — MAY : JUNE 2015


CIRCLE NO. 24


space The

Access flooring offers world of possibilities By Thomas Ricciardelli

A

sk any facilities manager what their major challenges are, and nine out of 10 probably will answer how to accommodate my company’s growth. While part of that growth refers to additional staff, a concern just as large pertains to meeting the growing IT

demands with regards to computers, servers and additional electronics. For those companies where relocation is not an option, access flooring not only is a viable option, but a preferred one. 66

COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION & RENOVATION — MAY : JUNE 2015


As the name suggests, access flooring provides space under the floor surface to house any number of systems – air, water and gas utilities, as well as wire management for power and data. The amount of space provided by access flooring can vary to suit the needs of the facility. The height of the access flooring can be as little as one half inch and as high as 3 feet. This leaves facilities managers with an abundance of flexibility if expansion needs arise. Access flooring typically uses a quick-connect pedestal grid networked with snap-in, high strength, steel surface panels, which are prefabricated and installed using a mallet and basic cutting tools. Flooring, with or without carpeting, then can be installed over the access flooring. Since access flooring houses wiring critical to the transmission of data and leading to electronic equipment, ESD flooring is the preferred surface (ESD stands for electrostatic discharge). Access flooring minimizes the amount of static electricity within the floor. This greatly reduces the possibility of static electricity damaging equipment, and potentially compromising sensitive and critical data.

Major facilities that are just too busy or don’t have the space to create additional server capacities are outsourcing to tech companies that specialize in these services. That’s the primary reason why ESD flooring is not only utilized for data centers, but by many healthcare facilities, university labs, manufacturers and retail stores, with or without access flooring: to maintain the integrity of that electronic information and the equipment. Beyond a static electricity component, some of the newer ESD flooring technologies offer flexibility. Specifically, ESD flooring that employs an interlocking technology enables tiles to be individually installed without messy adhesives. The tiles literally snap into place over the access flooring. This makes wiring maintenance and service far more convenient, as only the tiles at point of access need to be removed and not entire sections of floor. Maintenance of ESD flooring offers the same convenience. Tiles in areas with high traffic levels can be replaced as wear-and-tear dictates. There is no need to replace the entire floor due to wearand-tear in those high-traffic areas. Installation times are minimal and typically without impacting operations.

Ergonomically friendly

ESD flooring also provides tremendous ergonomic benefits. Some of the newer ESD floorings feature vinyl urethane surfaces that are

not only more comfortable but easy to maintain. This minimizes the potential of somebody slipping and falling, which reduces potential workers comp claims (e.g., a slip on one of these surfaces may result in a bruise, but on an outdated surface could result in a break). Beyond all the other benefits with the ESD floorings – interlocking tiles, ESD, reduced installation times, comfort, etc. – is the newest wrinkle of all – green flooring. Newer technologies like those employed by our firm use 70 percent recycled materials and are 100 percent recyclable. For facilities with sustainability initiatives and looking to earn LEED points, this is an extremely important consideration. The trend toward the access flooring/ESD flooring combination could see a dramatic increase in the coming years, particularly with hospitals, medical buildings and healthcare facilities. The Health Insurance Portability and Accountability Act’s (HIPPAA) meaningful use requirement incentivizes providers to implement EHR technology

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THE SPACE BELOW

Many facilities just do not have the space within their facility as presently constructed and the access flooring/ESD flooring combo provides a potential solution for some facilities.

to improve patient care while maintaining privacy and security of their information. Converting hard copy patient records to electronic files will create additional server demands for hospital IT. Many facilities just do not have the space within their facility as presently constructed and the access flooring/ESD flooring combo provides a potential solution for some facilities. This trend also is reaching beyond the scope of growing healthcare facilities. Major facilities that are just too busy or don’t have the space to create additional server capacities are outsourcing to tech companies that specialize in these services. This is creating new parallel market demand for access floors and ESD flooring that is being driven by healthcare end-users trying to keep up with the new regulations. While better utilizing an existing space is one attractive feature of the access flooring/ESD flooring combo, it’s also become desirable for newly constructed space. An example of this is the new medical laboratory being constructed at the Geisinger Health System campus in Danville, Pa. The $50 million overall project calls for the installation of 22,000 square feet of SelecTech’s FreeStyle Biolock flooring to be installed over low-rise access flooring provided by its installation partner Tate. The use of BioLock over access flooring in this new state-ofthe-art laboratory provides Geisinger with the best of all worlds. The access flooring will provide Geisinger’s lab facilities team with flexibility for their underfloor air, water and gas utilities, as well as wire management for the IT department’s power and data systems. The BioLock flooring complements that flexibility with a wide range of benefits from both an operational and a functional side. When applied with a seam sealer, it is 100 percent waterproof. That is an essential specification for any laboratory flooring and to protect wiring below. “Other floorings may have been less expensive, but when you consider the maintenance element, BioLock was far more cost-effective,” says TJ Ginieczki, project manager for Ewing Cole, the architect for Geisinger’s new medical laboratory building. Of course, the use of access flooring can go well beyond data centers. Essentially, any facility that has adequate ceiling heights can utilize access flooring. That can range from the retail stores to manufacturers and beyond. One of the SelecTech’s earliest access flooring projects was for a financial institution’s statement division – essentially, the company’s printer. While access flooring had provided a solution for wiring, the surface on top was unattractive and not conducive to the carts that staff had to push from one end of the building to the other. The BioLock product provided a more attractive appearance, was more functional and ergonomically sound for workers, and, with the interlocking technology easier to maintain. While access flooring may not meet the needs of every facility, it does provide construction professionals and facilities professionals a strong foothold on future expansion while smartly addressing current needs. JHC

Thomas Ricciardelli is the president of SelecTech Inc., a leader in the manufacture of innovative flooring products from recycled materials. For more information, visit www.selectechinc.com.

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COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION & RENOVATION — MAY : JUNE 2015


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JuliaV@storefloors.com CIRCLE NO. 25

678.638.1611


When disaster

STRIKES 70

COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION & RENOVATION — MAY : JUNE 2015


Will your company survive? By Jeffrey Cavignac

T

he recent tornados across the Midwest in recent months should be a reality check for businesses all over

the country. While damages vary from area to area, they underscore the need for appropriate insurance coverage and limits, and for having a basic disaster recovery plan.

In the event your company loses power or was totally destroyed during a tornado, hurricane, wildfire or other type of natural disaster, how prepared would you be? Have you identified alternative premises to set up operations? Would your employees know who to call or where to go? Disaster recovery is a risk control technique. Risk control is anything you can do to lower the frequency and severity of a claim. Disaster recovery won’t reduce frequency, but it will definitely reduce severity. In some cases, an effective disaster recovery plan, supported by a correctly written insurance program, can be the difference between a business’ survival and failure.

Preparing your employees

According to the forecasting firm Eqecat, in October 2012, “Superstorm Sandy” was the second most expensive storm on record in U.S. history. At least 286 people in seven countries were killed along the path of the storm, including more than 125 in the United States alone. The estimated economic damage was more than $68,000 billion, with 8.5 million businesses and residences losing power. Though many companies were unharmed during Hurricane Sandy, their employees could not, or would not, return to work for various reasons. Below are some thoughts and lessons learned from the disaster on how to better prepare your workforce for disaster so they can return to work in a timely manner: • Cross-train your employees. Regardless of a disaster’s impact on your business, if an employee’s family is displaced or affected by a crisis, they will respond to their family first and employer second. Be sure you can continue operations if key personnel are unavailable due to family emergencies. • If a “work from home” scenario is part of your disaster recovery plan, plan for the risks of power loss, communication interruptions, inconsistent internet access and the inevitable distractions encountered when staff are working in a home environment. • If employees must be “in office,” how will they travel to work when public transportation and fuel are cut off? Consider establishing carpool protocols or hiring a transportation service. For future events, consider storing fuel on site for distribution to key personnel. Be sure to follow official guidelines for fuel storage and distribution.

MAY : JUNE 2015 — COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION & RENOVATION

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WHEN DISASTER STRIKES

Communications

• Know your local emergency management, political leadership and law enforcement. Knowing these leaders can make or break your recovery when it comes to outside assistance making it into a restricted area or finding out key information that can aid in your recovery. • Document, document, document. Take pictures before, during and after the crisis (if it is safe to do so.) It will help aid the recovery effort and ensure that insurance has enough information to quickly and properly process claims. • Knowing your electrical demand ahead of time is critical. It can save time and potentially thousands of dollars when making decisions in the midst of a crisis. • If your generator is elevated to avoid flooding, make sure the fuel supply is elevated as well. Fuel sources and/or pumps to deliver fuel to a generator that is below or at ground level can be compromised by floodwaters. Additionally, any generators elevated above ground will be difficult to refuel. During Hurricane Sandy, some hospitals were forced to hand-carry containers of diesel fuel up dozens of flights of stairs to refuel generators on rooftops. • Have more than one fuel vendor available. Perhaps no other frustration attracted more media attention than the lack of fuel for both backup generators and vehicle use. Supply lines can be interrupted hundreds of miles away, affecting supply and local rationing can be imposed at any time. Be sure to have multiple vendors in the event a primary vendor’s operations are interrupted.

In every crisis, from large to small, communication is the key to recovering quickly. When planning, “communications” should be a top priority. Below are some suggestions that might allow you to better develop your crisis communications plan: • Having a single carrier for phone, internet and mobile access is a major point of failure. Diversify your communications providers to provide an extra layer of resilience. • Because communication is the key to any recovery, mobile service is a typical bottleneck during a regional crisis. For example, during Hurricane Sandy, smartphone power and network access were either limited or simply not available. Be sure you have a solar-powered or hand-crank charger for mobile devices. For those in healthcare, government, security, etc., consider satellite communications tools, including phones and internet providers. • When bandwidth is limited, text messaging might be your only means of communication. Know how to send texts to employees, staff, vendors and customers. Consider implementing a system for sending mass texts or email-to-text messages. Think about the different audiences you must communicate with immediately following a disaster: family, employees, partners, investors, vendors and customers. What is the message to each audience? If you communicate effectively, most people will be able to accommodate short-term disruptions and will remain loyal customers. But if you don’t communicate at all, they might simply find the next provider.

Planning

It seems like, sometimes, even the smallest detail can have the greatest effect on your ability to recover during a crisis. Here are a few tips:

There are companies that specialize in helping businesses create disaster recovery programs. Regardless of whether you use a specialty vendor to help build your plan or elect to devise one yourself, the key is having a plan. Many businesses never recover from a disaster; would yours? CCR

Jeff Cavignac, CPCU, ARM, RPLU, is president and principal of Cavignac & Associates, a leading commercial insurance brokerage firm that provides a broad range of insurance and expertise to design and construction firms, law firms, real estate-related entities, manufacturing companies and the general business community. For more information, visit www.cavignac.com.

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COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION & RENOVATION — MAY : JUNE 2015


SUMMER 2015

www.ccr-mag.com

Kitchens The Guiding

Compass

Michael Arrowsmith chief development officer Captain D’s

Why Captain D’s wants you to feel like you’re home

Also Inside: A special supplement to:

Changing the game: Inside the Shake Shack Photography by Nashville Photography Group


The Guiding

Compass Why Captain D’s wants you to feel like you’re home By Michael J. Pallerino

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COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION & RENOVATION — MAY : JUNE 2015


I

t’s about feeling like you are at home. That was always the driving factor behind the Captain D’s philosophy. Since it opened it first store in August 1969, Captain D’s has strived to make its guests, as they refer to them, at home. In a time when brands across every marketplace are fighting for their share, the difference between success and failure comes down to how your treat your customers. That’s why Captain D’s wears its customer service philosophy on its sleeve. One of its core values – its Guiding Compass – is to always do what is right for its guest and the brand. From its menu selections, to its value promotions, and the hospitality, it’s all about making its guests feel at home. They refer to it as creating that “wow” factor – across each of its 500-plus restaurants.

MAY : JUNE 2015 — COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION & RENOVATION

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THE GUIDING COMPASS

COMMERCIAL KITCHENS

Commercial Kitchens sat down with Michael Arrowsmith, chief development officer, to get a feel for where the Captain D’s brand is heading.

Give us a snapshot of Captain D’s.

With 512 restaurants, Captain D’s is the fast-casual seafood leader and No. 1 seafood franchise in America, ranked by average unit volume. Our restaurants are located in Alabama, Arkansas, Colorado, Florida, Georgia, Illinois, Indiana, Kansas, Kentucky, Louisiana, Missouri, Mississippi, North Carolina, Ohio, Oklahoma, South Carolina, Tennessee, Texas, Virginia and West Virginia.

What’s the biggest item on your to-do list right now?

Continuing to identifying better, faster ways to grow our brand in a high quality, successful manner.

Describe a typical day.

There is no typical day, but a large portion of my time is dedicated to meeting new franchisees, visiting potential real estate sites and focusing on how we can continue to grow this brand.

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What do you see as some of your biggest opportunities moving ahead?

We’re riding the momentum from the success we saw in 2014 and the first part of 2015. We have tremendous opportunity for growth in new markets, with highly capable franchisees looking to diversify into a great fast casual brand.

Our growth is driven by the success of our brand and the great economic returns our franchisees are receiving when opening new locations.

COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION & RENOVATION — MAY : JUNE 2015

Are you optimistic about what you see out there today?

Absolutely. Captain D’s is at the forefront of a movement toward fresh, high quality and healthier dining options. Our newer products, our refreshed look and, most importantly, the hospitality provided by our team reflects what our customers are telling us they want.

What trends are you seeing on the construction side?

We see trending toward a more welcoming and comfortable environment for customers. Today’s fast casual customers, regardless of income level, want a better experience than the fast-food customer of yesteryear. Many of our customers are looking for an inviting place to share an affordable, good tasting, and healthy meal with friends or family.


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CIRCLE NO. 26


THE GUIDING COMPASS

COMMERCIAL KITCHENS

We don’t ask franchisees to do anything we’re not willing to do, including investing capital into growing the brand. Define your growth strategy.

It includes growing the brand with both franchised and company owned locations. Some other franchise brands are selling company owned locations, and asking only their franchisees to build new locations. We don’t share that perspective. We don’t ask franchisees to do anything we’re not willing to do, including investing capital into growing the brand. And given the returns we’re seeing from our new store openings, why wouldn’t we? That said, we are continually seeking new franchisees to join us in our crusade to grow faster and serve our great products to more consumers in more areas.

What markets are you targeting?

We’re primarily targeting markets in the Southeast and Midwest. We projected signing agreements for 75 restaurants this year and plan to open a dozen new locations by the end of 2015.

What’s driving the growth?

Our growth is driven by the success of our brand and the great economic returns our franchisees are receiving when opening new locations. We’re on the heels of an incredibly successful 2014 in which the brand signed agreements to open over 35 new restaurants, opened its first new corporate location in a decade, achieved its fourth consecutive year of same-store sales growth and generated half a billion dollars in system-wide sales. So far this year, we are on target to surpass each of those accomplishments in 2015. A revamped menu was also recently launched featuring better-for-you, fire-grilled options like Tilapia, Surf and Turf, Wild Alaskan Salmon and Shrimp Skewers, made possible from the recent installation of the new grilling system. This system is proprietary to Captain D’s and has flames from both the bottom and the top to ensure quality and quick grilling.

What does your refresh initiative look like?

Captain D’s recently unveiled a new building design featuring a vibrant coastal atmosphere and upgraded dining experience with plate ware and silverware. To date, we’ve remodeled 132 restaurants. By the end

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COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION & RENOVATION — MAY : JUNE 2015


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THE GUIDING COMPASS of 2015, we anticipate that 51 percent of the system will be remodeled. We are continuing to innovate with new products as well, giving our customers fresh food and more choices to eat in a better environment.

Give us a rundown of a Captain D’s operation.

Our restaurants operate under standard procedures, with both company and franchised locations operating the same.

What is today’s customer looking for?

COMMERCIAL KITCHENS

We see trending toward a more welcoming and comfortable environment for customers. Today’s fast casual customers, regardless of income level, want a better experience than the fast-food customer of yesteryear.

Today’s customer is looking for a fast-casual experience with high-quality food at an affordable price, warm hospitality and a comfortable atmosphere to suit their needs, whether dining alone, with a friend or the whole family.

What is the biggest trend in the restaurant business today?

We’re seeing the health trend continuing to rise, and it’s become increasingly important to provide a set of options for consumers

that are satisfying in taste and in line with a low-calorie diet. Captain D’s locations nationwide upgraded their menu with new fire-grilled items to appeal to guests’ desire for these healthier options, including Tilapia, Surf and Turf, Wild Alaskan Salmon and Shrimp Skewers. As a result, we saw a 25 percent increase in grilled menu item sales in the first quarter alone, and an increase in overall systemwide sales.

What makes Captain D’s so unique?

Captain D’s is not your average fast-casual restaurant. Our customers are getting an exceptional value for great food. We make healthy seafood both accessible and affordable, with a menu of fire-grilled options for health-conscious consumers. We also make it a point to listen to consumers about what they’re looking for in terms of a fast-casual experience. We take those thoughts into consideration when developing new building prototypes, menu items and rolling out other initiatives. Captain D’s dramatic growth and success speaks volumes about our brand’s position in the marketplace. CK

Get to know ... » Michael Arrowsmith Chief Development Officer, Captain D’s What’s the most rewarding part of your job?

New restaurant openings. The crowds, the energy, the excitement – it’s the culmination of a lot of hard work by a lot of talented people. And the real payoff is seeing the look on our customer’s faces when they try our products for the first time. Watching our great brand really take off and grow in new areas and markets is an exhilarating experience.

What was the best advice you ever received?

Keep learning, growing and improving. If you’re not better right now then you were this time last year, then you are just getting a year older and not a year better.

What’s the best thing a client ever said to you? Have integrity, model what you want to see in others and be authentic.

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What is the true key to success for any manager? Success is connected to action. What you say is not as important as what you do, and what you do through others on your team, in particular, is critical.

What book are you reading now?

I’m reading two – “Leading So People Will Follow” by Erika Andersen and “The 5 Love Languages” by Gary Chapman.

How do you like to spend your down time?

I am on the go all the time, so lounging by the pool with family and friends is always nice. I’m also a fan of Stand Up Paddleboarding, which I try to do during my free time on the weekends.

COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION & RENOVATION — MAY : JUNE 2015


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Changing the

game

Inside the Shake Shack machine

I

By Daniel Nicely

t started as a simple hot dog cart in 2001. Now, 14 years later, Shake Shack is one of the most beloved restaurants in New York City. Opened in 2004, the permanent, 555-square-foot kiosk is nestled in the heart of the historic Madison Square Park.

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CIRCLE NO. 29


CHANGING THE GAME

COMMERCIAL KITCHENS

Shake Shack’s first location serves as a representation of how a seemingly small construction project can exceed the client’s needs and seamlessly harmonize with its environment and atmosphere.

Today, Shake Shack’s nearly 60 additional locations are found across the United States and as far away as Turkey and Russia. After its first day of public trading in January 2015, Shake Shack received a massive valuation of $1.63 billion. There are myriad reasons Shake Shack is becoming an international powerhouse, but one of the biggest may be the iconic building itself. The precursory hot dog cart first opened in summer 2001 to support “I Love Taxi,” Madison Square Park Conservancy’s first ever art installation. Due to its wild success, each summer for the next two years, famed restaurateur Danny Meyer wanted to create a more permanent location for Shake Shack – one that would help lessen the business’ environmental footprint. So, in 2003, he assembled a team of master design experts, including Manhattan-based graphic design firm Pentagram’s partner Paula Scher and acclaimed architect James Wines, founder and president of

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There are myriad reasons Shake Shack is becoming an international powerhouse, but one of the biggest may be the iconic building itself.

COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION & RENOVATION — MAY : JUNE 2015

SITE, the internationally renowned architecture and environmental design organization based in New York City. But before construction could begin, the team had to endure a long approval process with the Madison Square Park Conservancy, which had been hard at work since the 1990s to restore the park to its former glory in the revitalized business district. At first, the city’s historical commission was reluctant to allow a fast food establishment to be constructed in the park. But in a twist of fate, it was discovered that the original 19th century plans for Madison Square Park, designed by Ignatz Pilat and William Grant, included the foundation for a food kiosk in the southern end of the space. The intended food kiosk had never been built, opening the door for the Shake Shack team.

Green means goes

Once the green light was given to move forward with the design process, Wines and Scher envisioned a concept reflective of the classic highway hamburger stands of the ’50s and ’60s, where families would stop to rest and enjoy a bite to eat during long road trips or other journeys. The perverse idea of stopping at a roadside-esque restaurant for a quick burger and fries in a bustling, high-traffic park in the middle of New York City was an original and exciting concept. This 21st century reimagining of an Americana staple also tied in the nearby commercial strip, drawing inspiration from the triangular shape of Daniel Burnham’s Flatiron Building.


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CHANGING THE GAME

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The perverse idea of stopping at a roadsideesque restaurant for a quick burger and fries in a bustling, high-traffic park in the middle of New York City was an original and exciting concept. This imagery, combining the tough, rough-edged restaurants of generations past, with the sophistication of the proximate skyscrapers – all within a pastoral urban park – surprised and deeply resonated with the public.

Welcome to the Shack

Another major design necessity was to incorporate an environmentally friendly exterior. Corrugated VMZINC Quartz-Zinc Metafor panels cover the building’s façade, which directly reflects the Flatiron Building’s color and rib-like surfaces. Selecting zinc as the primary exterior building material allowed SITE and Pentagram to create distinctive, eye-catching lines. Because zinc is durable and highly modern in appearance, as well as eco-friendly in that it is fully recyclable, the material was a natural choice. Tying in naturally with the area’s preexisting balance of rustic and industrial, the zinc panels were so successful that they also were used in more than 10 of Shake Shack’s other global locations. In addition to the zinc façade, the building’s other architectural elements leave a lasting impression. To incorporate more environmental elements, the building is an early adopter of the green roof, featuring a large, inclined shade trellis covered in English ivy. In doing so, the building blends beautifully into the scenic flora and fauna of the park and becomes its own miniature garden. This top section of the structure also includes an interpretation of an I-beam sculpture spelling out each of the main menu items – shakes, burgers, hot dogs, fries, soda, and more. Wines describes this design choice as a way to construct the “menu as the building,”

turning this list of Shake Shack’s quintessential American fare into the main focal point. What’s more, this portion of the building appears to float over the service counters below, which are completely enclosed by glass. A visually stunning illusion, the glass allows visitors to see through the building and get a glimpse of the trees on the other side. Upon design completion, the sustainable zinc and glass structure was constructed in a factory in Montclair, N.J., and subsequently installed in Madison Square Park in 2004. It quickly became evident that the new Shake Shack building was an impressive feat that deeply connected with park goers, ranging from busy New York locals to eager tourists hoping to get the full Big Apple experience. Now a fixture in the community, Shake Shack’s first location serves as a representation of how a seemingly small construction project can exceed the client’s needs and seamlessly harmonize with its environment and atmosphere. With lines lengths consistently spanning nearly two blocks for more than a decade, the building serves as a beacon to hungry patrons looking for a delicious, classic American bite. In October 2014, the inaugural Madison Square Park Shake Shack was temporarily closed for renovations. Expected to reopen in mid-2015, the update will expand the building by 4 feet to create additional food preparation space. The interior will experience the majority of the overhaul, adding a new kitchen and more storage. The exterior, including the zinc paneling, will remain virtually the same. CCR

Daniel Nicely is the managing director at VMZINC -U.S., where he manages the sales team for the United States and Mexico. An architect by training, Nicely worked in architecture for 10 years prior to taking his talents to VMZINC. He can be contacted at daniel.nicely@am.umicore.com.

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Advertorial

Contaminated Concrete Slabs are Very Bad News for New Flooring Systems

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evelopers, designers and contractors in charge of renovation, restoration and redevelopment projects need new specifications and new tools for installing flooring systems over older, contaminated concrete. “There is a definite surge in technical support requests we are receiving for treating contaminated concrete slabs,” says Johann Bohlmann, VP of Field Operations for ACTech | Allied Construction Technologies Inc. based in Norfolk, Virginia. 1. Warehouses, historic landmarks and assembly plants being repurposed for residential, hospitality and commercial use are revealing concrete slabs contaminated with oil, grease, industrial chemicals, chlorinated hydrocarbons and other organic substances. 2. Schools, office buildings, and institutional facilities undergoing long-overdue flooring upgrades are confronting stubborn residues left behind from soy-based products used to remove mastics and adhesives. 3. S hopping mall conversions and retail tenant build-outs are exposing concrete floors contaminated by cooking oils, cleaning liquids, blood, sugar and other stubborn residues that leaked through the previous flooring. “You cannot just place new flooring systems on old slabs after mechanical surface preparation and expect them to meet performance specifications,” says Bohlmann. “Aggressive shot-blasting and grinding will do a good job at removing surface contaminants. But the organics

that have soaked into the slab over years and years of prior use will eventually rise to the surface and cause delamination.” ACTech works with project specifiers and renovation contractors around the country to deal with this stubborn issue. One solution is the ACTech Oil Buster System Coating; a very dense, zero VOC, twopart epoxy which seals and contains the organic contaminants within concrete so that they do not interfere with underlayments, adhesives, or final floor coatings. The Oil Buster System was originally developed, manufactured and applied in Germany by AB Polymerchemie (first certified in 2003 as an ISO 9001 manufacturer) and AC•Tech’s own Johan Bohlmann. It was a very specially engineered product to fit a very specific and growing need in the early 1990’s. First used to CONTAIN oil and other industrial pollutants found in concrete floors of WWII-era manufacturing plants from further leaching into the groundwater, the need for such a pollution containment technology then spread to Eastern Europe after the Wall came down… and, then to Asia where industrialization was progressing at break-neck speed.The second market demand for the Oil Buster oil-resistant resin technology was to facilitate easy surface clean-up in modern industrial facilities, thus PREVENTING spilled oil and other contaminants from soaking into unprotected concrete slabs in the first place. Again, Europe and Asia generated the greatest market demand.The third market demand is now coming from building renovation, repurposing and remodeling markets in the US where a need exists to emulsify, remove and contain contaminants in concrete so they don’t interfere with application of new flooring systems.

Contact Johann directly to determine how the ACTech Oil Buster System could help prepare a contaminated slab ready to accept your final flooring systems within days.

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Ruling the

shoreline

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S

restaurants and bars to enjoy the cuisine, views

Sustainable roofing system helps Oahu’s Turtle Bay Resort go green

and ambience of Hawaii.

By Matthew Barmore

ituated on 852 acres, the Turtle Bay Resort is an oasis for outdoor enthusiasts with five miles of beach

and 12 miles of oceanfront hiking trails to enjoy and explore. This is in addition to 36 holes of championship golf, and a wide array of ocean and land activities. All 450 guestrooms and suites offer ocean views, and there are seven

In 2013, the popular resort located on Oahu, Hawaii’s remarkable North Shore underwent a roofing renovation. There were many obstacles facing Turtle Bay Resort’s design and construction team, which included Honolulu Roofing, Walters Kimura Motoda, Hui Ku Maoli Ola, Division Seven Consulting of Hawaii and Firestone Building Products. The professionals were tasked with providing a roof that was functional and came with a reliable performance track record. The record was backed by a strong warranty, sustainability benefits and aesthetic qualities that would enhance hotel guests’ experience, while maintaining the surrounding area’s ambiance. “We are dedicated to preserving Hawaii’s delicate and natural resources as stewards of the land,” says Scott McCormack, VP of real estate for Turtle Bay Resort. “We have received positive feedback from our resort guests who appreciate the project’s eco-friendly benefits and are enjoying enhanced guestroom views of the ocean and landscape art atop the newly designed roofs.” To meet the wide-ranging needs of the more than 60,000 square feet of various spaces atop Turtle Bay Resort, several roofing system types were installed, including 20,000 square feet of Firestone Building Products’ SkyScape Vegetative Roof System. The green roof opened up a broad range of possibilities, giving the construction team an opportunity to design a roof-scape specific to the local Hawaiian culture. The plants selected for the vegetative roofing system are native to the area and thrive in the resort’s Pacific seashore climate. They include the Hawaiian nehe, a vine plant; akulikuli, a short, succulent grass; bright green carex; and hardy, flowering sedum. These native varieties require little to no maintenance once they are fully grown. The roofs also contribute to the Turtle Bay’s energy-reduction initiatives. The lower, southside vegetative roofs help decrease the amount of heat absorbed into the building, thereby reducing the energy necessary for cooling. As a result, Turtle Bay Resort’s owners anticipate an increase in annual energy savings. Furthermore, the irrigation system is connected to moisture meters to allow for maximum water conservation.

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RULING THE SHORELINE As part of Turtle Bay Resort’s farm-totable initiative, fresh herbs and vegetables are grown in two separate open-air rooftop gardens. The produce is then harvested for resort chefs to use in the hotel’s Kula Grille and Paakai restaurants. In total, the rooftops feature more than 73,000 individual plants, adding to the lush natural landscape of the grounds and Oahu north shoreline. To complement the look and feel of the vegetative roofing, adjacent roofs or sections were “roof-scaped” with intricate, contemporary patterns using river rocks and native Hawaiian plants. The north rooftops are adorned with river rocks and sand, featuring gray-blue and black accents organized in fluid, linear patterns. In creating the artwork concept, Oahu-based designer Walters Kimura Motoda was inspired by the beauty of the North Shore’s alluring ocean waves.

To meet the wide-ranging needs of the more than 60,000 square feet of various spaces atop Turtle Bay Resort, several roofing system types were installed.

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Providing a foundation for the SkyScape Vegetative Roofing is about 40,000 square feet of 80-mil Firestone Building Products UltraPly TPO Platinum Membrane, a thermoplastic roofing system comprised of a 80-mil-thick membrane backed by a 30-year warranty. It also offers WideWeld Seam Technology, which features wind rates capable of standing up to any extreme weather coming off the ocean. On the sustainable side, the reflective surface of the UltraPly Platinum TPO system also meets ENERGY STAR standards for energy savings in warm climates, which made it an alluring option for Turtle Bay Resort’s environmentally-conscious owners and operators.

The creative problem solving begins

Prior to beginning the designed renovations, the construction team at Honolulu Roofing


CIRCLE NO. 34


RULING THE SHORELINE was tasked with removing three different existing roof layers – a layer of built up roofing (BUR), under 8 inches of spray foam roofing, and a top layer of BUR covered with red cinder rock. Turtle Bay Resort’s owners requested that the red cinder block in the topmost roofing layer be removed for reuse in other areas of the property. The demolition process required nearly six months of steady, cautious work to complete and presented contractors with daily challenges. The task required particularly mindful removal of the rock to ensure its sustainable reuse. When one specific section of the original roofing was removed, rusty metal decking was discovered beneath it. The roof deck then needed to be replaced, increasing the project’s complexity and slightly extending its timeline. Included among the top priorities for the project was that the work remained invisible to guests, sometimes requiring contractors to reschedule around various events, such as The Triple Crown of Surfing or concerts, weddings and business functions hosted annually at Turtle Bay Resort. This required that roofing project tasks such as the removal of 50 square yards of dirt – a depth of about 3 feet – be executed creatively and discreetly. For example, the significant amount of dirt was removed via five-gallon buckets carried one at

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a time to ensure a low impact on resort guests, which often include celebrity and international clientele. Throughout each phase of the project, the famous Oahu north shore winds presented a significant safety challenge, forcing contractors to be entirely flexible in their construction schedule and willing to rearrange tasks at a moment’s notice. The potential for extreme weather conditions is the reason about 40,000 square feet of Firestone Building Products V-Force Vapor Barrier Membrane was installed. The material’s non-slip, ultraviolet-resistant surface can be left exposed to the elements for up to three months when used over an approved substrate. This enables it to function not only as a vapor barrier, but a temporary roof, which allowed Turtle Bay Resort’s work crews to maintain job schedules without interruption. The combination of the project’s size and detailed design makes it unique to Hawaii and beyond. It was installed in partnership with Honolulu Roofing, Walters Kimura Motoda, Hui Ku Maoli Ola, Division Seven Consulting of Hawaii and Firestone Building Products. CCR Matthew Barmore is product manager for system enhancements at Firestone Building Products.

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Advertorial

The key to control of your project: use a general contractor or not?

W

hile many property owners today recognize the benefits of hiring a general contractor to outsource functions that are not part of their core business, they can be hesitant to do so. Why? It’s often a control issue. They feel that without one of their own managing

a particular task or function, they run the risk of compromising quality or incurring cost overruns or delays, maybe all three. It’s true: no two construction or renovation projects are alike. Although there can be some commonalities, there’s no one size fits all. So how can property owners realize the benefits of hiring and trusting a general contractor without losing that sense of control? Here is a start. Make sure your contractor can answer the following three questions to your complete satisfaction. If they can’t, move on since any initial price savings can be easily erased and long forgotten by the project end.

Question #1, Control the Process – What are their procedures? Running a construction and particularly a renovation project, is very difficult without proper systems and procedures in place. Your General Contractor should demonstrate a complete understanding of project goals and the R O I. Most often, trying to keep a project “off the rocks,” is a tough challenge for even the best of contractors! A solid established company, that has successfully completed your type of project, should work closely with you, to understand your project goals, budget and timeline, allowing you to oversee the “big picture” instead of chasing all of the daily details.

Question #2, Do they have a written detailed plan with a critical path timeline? Your contractor must prepare a written plan with written timeline, as a guide. This should indicate what, when and where important issues may arise. Understanding early on, where roadblocks may occur are imperative. Your contractor should understand project delays and the consequences and the importance in working with you, proactively, investigating possible solutions, prior to these delays occurring. Delays can seriously affect your project’s timeline and increase your budget significantly with costly change orders.

Question #3, Control the information – How will they communicate? The key to your control is your receiving of information in a timely manner which enables you to act on that information with with your general contractor, making decisions as your project progresses, thus improving your projects overall outcome. This sounds so logical but is It is important for your contractor to have a cohesively plan for communications on all key project issues, both good and bad. Doing so allows for timely reactions. Determine exactly how you will be kept informed, digital photos, (when applicable), conference calls, and face to face meetings, etc. and how often. This needs to be done, by all involved parties, consistently, and not requiring large blocks of time. Your general contractor must have a definite plan for communications. While price can be a factor when selecting a general contractor for your project, don’t let it be the determining factor. It’s a fact, most good general contractors, working on your behalf, can and will actually save you money. Because the good ones that accomplish projects day-in and day-out understand completely the project goals and can work aggressive timelines to move projects ahead at an accelerated pace. After all, the least amount of down time and disruption in your daily business always equates to savings.

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CIRCLE NO. 37


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Glowing reports Phoenix hospital project expansion hits the mark By Ron Treister

O

n August 26, 2014, Chandler Regional Medical Center, a member of the Dignity Health organization, opened its new 96-bed tower. Located roughly 25 miles south of Phoenix, the 171,000-square-foot expansion brought the hospital’s bed count to 339,

and allowed for an ongoing program of adding and growing comprehensive healthcare services.

In December 2011, Kitchell and Orcutt | Winslow Architects were chosen for the project. The team was given a clear mandate to design and construct the new patient tower, an immense task that would ultimately expand the hospital’s overall capacity, enhance key service lines and drive new office and medical development at its location. Site work on the $125 million project began in spring 2012, with vertical construction of the tower commencing the following November. At the peak of construction, it was estimated that the project had a workforce of more than 200. This was a big, exceedingly detailed A-grade architectural assignment with virtually nothing being overlooked. That, of course, included extremely professional, precision tile work, which to date, has been nothing less than outstanding. Scuderi Tile Contractors of Phoenix, a second generation tile and stone installation firm, was selected to handle this segment of the tower’s construction. “There were round mosaic columns which required very meticulous installation techniques,” says Anthony Scuderi, VP of Scuderi Tile Contractors. “In particular, two of our lead tile setters on the project (who are certified tile installers through the Ceramic Tile Education Foundation) were always right there on location to ensure that all work was nothing short of being perfect. On the flat work, there was a mixture of 1/8-foot glass with 3/8-foot porcelain, requiring technical demands which certainly were not for neophytes.” Scuderi monitored every single minute detail of this intricate tile installation in collaboration with his partner, Bob Heath and their superintendent, John McKinnon. “Clearly, the substrate preparation required to accommodate the thin glass tile installation was a key factor to the overall finished product,” Scuderi says. “Our people had to follow an incredibly precise layout of the porcelain tile in conjunction with the glass

mosaic banding. This included the cutting and pre-mounting of the glass tile bands onto a rigid substrate to help facilitate a totally flush installation. Incorporating this technique was a major component used to achieve the finished product, as well.” Scuderi’s people installed Dal-Tile mosaics using premium installation materials from Bostik. His people worked in close conjunction with James Allred, Bostik’s territory sales manager of Consumer & Construction Business Unit, Rehaan Samat, customer service representative II from Dal-Tile (118) and Maija Johnson, a Dal-Tile architectural representative, both from the Phoenix area. By all accounts, the spirit of total cooperation shared by this group was perhaps the greatest reason why this tile installation was such a major success. “I greatly appreciated the opportunity, as it has always been a pleasure working with Scuderi Tile and Bostik throughout the past several years,” Dal-Tile’s Samat says. Dal-Tile products that were used in the project included City Lights Glass Mosaics (½-inch x ½-inch) specified by the designers at Kitchell and Orcutt | Winslow in the following colors: CL65 (St. Moritz), CL67 (Paris), CL71 (South Beach) and CL72 (Honolulu). Bostik products included Dimension RapidCure Grout #600 Diamond, and Blaze Urethane Grout and General Purpose Cleaner. Containing 60 percent recycled glass content, pre-mixed Dimension RapidCure Grout is a patented, reflective, water-based, urethane grout with a translucent binder that both reflects light and allows it to pass through. This adds an illuminating sparkle, creating one-of-a-kind, three-dimensional effects within glass tile installations. Offering a lifetime stain and superior crack resistance, Dimension RapidCure never needs to be sealed. It also installs up to 50 percent faster than traditional grouts, and contains an antimicro-

Site work on the $125 million project began in spring 2012, with vertical construction of the tower commencing the following November.

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25 years of building relationships CIRCLE NO. 38


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GLOWING REPORTS bial protection that inhibits growth of bacteria, mold and mildew on the cured grout surface, and also resists ugly stains caused by mold. “The Chandler Regional Medical Center is a great example of open and professional communication and proper planning,” Bostik’s Allred says. “John McKinnon with Scuderi Tile took the necessary steps to research all aspects of the installation, right down to the specified grout product. I’ve known Scuderi Tile for years, and

Grout containing recycled glass particles actually “illuminates” glass mosaics

jumped at the opportunity to train their crew on the proper installation technique used with Dimension. I credit Scuderi’s professional approach to each of their installations for the outstanding results achieved in this project.” “We (Dal-Tile’s Rehaan Samat) have partnered on many urethane grout commercial and residential applications over the years; he takes his customers’ needs very seriously and makes sure that they are using appropriate products in every application,” Allred says. “Rehaan was adamant that Scuderi and Bostik continually touched base on the Chandler Regional Medical Center, just to make sure it all went smoothly.” Whereas the new tower opened just a few months ago, the tile work at Chandler Regional Medical Center is not yet over. “We will be working on a 25-foot glass mosaic ‘tree’,” Scuderi says. “The design is amazing. We cannot wait until that phase of the project is complete.” “Today’s top architects and designers are referring to Dimension as ‘another great design component’that is absolutely unheard of in the grout world,” says Scott Banda, director of marketing for Bostik’s Consumer and Construction Unit. “Equally important, contractors love it. Dimension gives them an opportunity to up-sell, while cutting grouting time by one-third to one-half and ultimately delivering true works of tile art. We all know glass tile installations are increasing in popularity nationwide.” CCR

Ron Treister is president of Communicators International, a Jensen Beach, Fla.-based marketing firm. He can be reached at rlt@communicatorsintl.com.

CIRCLE NO. 33

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SUMMER 2015

ALSO COVERING LOCAL, STATE & REGIONAL PROJECTS AND FACILITIES

SUPPLEMENT

Boiler SWAT Teams

Midwinter conditions challenged urgent boiler replacements

ALSO:

The effects of construction accidents

A special supplement to:


Boiler SWAT Teams Midwinter conditions challenged urgent boiler replacements

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L

ast fall, when DRF Trusted Property Solutions won the Chatham Park Village Cooperative mechanical systems retrofit bid – weeks after they thought notification

might be announced – they had no choice but to pull the trigger. To complete the installations on schedule, it was “game on” for their best hydronics SWAT team effort. The heating season was bearing down on Chicago.

Fortunately, the Plainfield, Ill.-based plumbing and mechanical contracting firm had considered the possibility of a late start with mid-winter boiler replacements. As one DRF technician said, “It was a worst-case scenario for multiple boiler replacements,” with little room for error.

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FEDERAL CONSTRUCTION • BOILER SWAT TEAMS

The 63 buildings with 552 units in Chicago’s South Side are WWII-era brick structures, only a few blocks from the Lake Michigan shoreline. Midwinter temps easily slip into the subzero range, and Windy City gusts were a certainty. DRF managers ran the numbers. They knew that tenants could be cut from their heat sources for only five or six hours, mid-winter. To complicate matters, there was no room on campus to stage the “SWAT” plan’s most crucial component – the prefabrication station. DRF’s plan called for off-site production of prefabricated, near-boiler piping with all key hydronic parts and pieces. They settled on warehouse space at their main hydronics shop 45 miles from Chatham. There, with production line precision, many of the boilers were fitted with all near-boiler piping, pumps and valves two to four boilers at a time. As soon as a van could be loaded with three or four assembled “rigs,” they were bound for Chatham where deliveries were made to separate installation teams.

Out with the old

Life at Chatham with the old, gas-fired cast iron boilers was not one of comfort. Poorly sized and literally falling apart at the seams, the old boilers were constantly short cycling, some days at a rate of seven to ten times per hour. Operational efficiency had fallen to less than 50 percent. Naturally, the systems were consuming inordinate amounts of fuel. The idea was to allow the old systems to provide what heat they could, even while their replacements were being prepared for active duty. The boilers of choice to be installed were modulating-condensing Laars NeoTherms, exceeding a thermal efficiency of 95 percent. Eighty-four of them were paired with 60-gallon Laars-Stor indirects to meet domestic water heating needs. Compact in size, the new boilers were easily maneuvered into tight spaces within the many mechanical rooms. They were rigged for operation, even while the old boilers groaned and heaved through their last living moments. As DRF teams became increasingly proficient at the replacement work, the actual down time – when fuel, supply and return lines were severed to the old boilers, and

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FEDERAL CONSTRUCTION • BOILER SWAT TEAMS

the new systems could be activated – was between four to eight hours. During those critical daylight hours, the buildings were able to retain their heat so that temperature drops were never an issue. Because of the urgency of meeting heat needs at Chatham, DRF turned to Romeoville, Ill.-based manufacturer’s rep firm and custom manufacturer, Metropolitan Industries Inc. “We prepared 19, fully-assembled, split-skid boiler packages to further reduce down-time at the apartments,” says Matt Brickey, commercial sales associate.

Pinched schedule

Apartment owners were notified 72 hours before the workers were sent in to prepare the mechanical room. And because they were on a pinched schedule, weather was not a consideration: cold, wind or mountains of snow – DRF crews didn’t miss a step.

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The idea was to allow the old systems to provide what heat they could, even while their replacements were being prepared for active duty.

COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION & RENOVATION — MAY : JUNE 2015

The only exception was an unexpected emergency. One day, the bottom of an old boiler disintegrated and fell out. The rusty swamp it created, and then the quickly noticed lack of heat and put that building to the top of the list for replacement. Working in tandem, a prefab team would prep the preassembled mechanical arrangements – with any needed modifications for specific boiler rooms – the day before a system was scheduled for installation. On install days, a demo team arrived at a building by 8 a.m. and immediately cut out and removed the old boiler and components. While they were cleaning up, they often heard another crew shuffling toward them with the new equipment. By 2 p.m. or 3 p.m. in the afternoon – with no variation – the install was complete and heat restored. “No one ever said, ‘We’re tired,’ ‘We’re cold,’ or ‘We don’t have a part.’ We promised to get the job done by the end


of the day, so that’s what we did,” says Scott Schnurr, DRF’s CEO. In the assembly area, once the near-boiler piping was fabricated for each boiler, including air and dirt separators and Taco pumps, all of the preassembled arrangements were moved aside and labeled for installation crews. § A t Chatham, 42 of the apartment buildings received a total of 84 boilers – all 150 MBH systems, each served by two 1/8HP Taco 0011, in line, wet rotor circulators. § N  ineteen of the buildings received 38 Laars NeoTherms – each of the 285 MBH size. Those larger boilers are each served by two 1/6HP Taco 0013 circulators. § T he remaining two apartment buildings at Chatham were equipped with four larger, 500 MBH Laars NeoTherms. Circulation for each of these systems is handled with the use of two 1/6HP high-capacity Taco Model 2400 pumps per boiler.

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“We work with Taco a lot,” Schnurr says. “The pumps and circs are reliable and have never been the source of call-backs for us. Also, Laars chose Taco as the OEM pumps for their boilers.”

Putting the plan in place

Chatham Park Village acts as a cooperative. There’s no landowner making decisions for tenants. While this has advantages for the families living there, there were challenges. Though each family gets a vote for all important decisions made, the “rule by committee” arrangement posed a few issues for DRF. “We had to look at all of the mechanical rooms and factor in pleas from the different cooperative members as to why their mechanical room should be serviced first,” Schnurr says. “With winter moving in fast, we had to decide which of the apartments were most in need of boiler replacements; we had to create the schedule and stick with it.”

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The winter of 2013/2014 was the second snowiest and the coldest winter in Chicago history. The brick and plaster apartments don’t have a lot of insulation, so heat loss was an issue.

COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION & RENOVATION — MAY : JUNE 2015

The winter of 2013/2014 was the second snowiest and the coldest winter in Chicago history. The brick and plaster apartments don’t have a lot of insulation, so heat loss was an issue. DRF calculated that 16 men were required for the demolition and replacement process. Split into three-man teams, crews were deployed to Chatham to clear and clean up the mechanical rooms and prep for the installation of the new gear, while preinstall teams were offsite at DRF building the systems. All venting was precut and ready to go. Piping, shut off valves and all other components were preassembled as well. With just enough space in the mechanical rooms for a two-man install crew, the guys arrived on-site with all of the pre-fitted gear. They quickly made the necessary connections for venting, system loops, gas and electric, pushing with the efficiency of well-oiled teams to complete installations for each building.


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FEDERAL CONSTRUCTION • BOILER SWAT TEAMS

“With winter moving in fast, we had to decide which of the apartments were most in need of boiler replacements; we had to create the schedule and stick with it.” – Scott Schnurr, CEO, DRF

Whatever it takes . . . DRF crew members learned to carry hand warmers with them at all times, and have several thermoses of hot coffee and tea readily available. They even had several space heaters for mechanical rooms, and for the owners, serving as supplemental heat for the day while the install was taking place. Another factor DRF had to work against was snow removal. For the 63 buildings, four members of the co-op served as maintenance men. They couldn’t always get to where they needed to be in time to remove snow for the DRF crews. Knowing that it was either a setback waiting for the area to be cleared of snow, most times they just did it themselves to stay on schedule. There were several shovels and bags of salt in each truck.

“The low NOx NeoTherms also meet Energy Star’s ‘most efficient’ specs, exceeding current government requirements,” Schnurr says. “They qualify for rebate and tax credit programs – something that was a major benefit for the owners of the Chatham cooperative.” And, with the boiler’s on-board outdoor reset, the new boilers respond immediately to changes in Chicago weather. It was at DRF’s 20,000-square foot headquarters where the boiler assemblies took place. Depending on traffic, from the time they were dispatched, it took techs between 45 minutes and three hours (in snow) to arrive at Chatham Park Village. In April 2014, The Chatham Park Village Cooperative received a check for a total of $590,620 – all from rebates. While some of the money came from roof installation rebates, $527,857 alone came from the rebates relating to the Laars NeoTherm boilers. That’s smart project management. And, next winter, Chatham residents will warmly recall last winter’s Polar Vortex. CCR

Rachel Vastyan is an account manager and writer for Common Ground, a Manheim, PA-based trade communications firm. She can be reached at cground3@ptd.net.

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The effects of construction accidents Inside the aftermath By Wilson Kehoe Winingham

T

he construction industry has the highest fatality rate of any industry in the United States. In 2013, the industry saw a total of 796 fatal injuries – with more than 100 more than the next highest industry fatality rate in transportation and warehousing. Within the construction industry, general construction laborers are the most at risk for injury or death on the job.

These statistics are frightening, and the reality is that most construction accidents could have been prevented. OSHA (Occupational Safety and Health Administration) standards are in place to prevent most construction workplace accidents. Many of the primary causes of injury, including the fatal four – falls, struck by an object, electrocution, and caught-in/between – can be prevented if proper care is taken and OSHA standards are followed.

Dealing with construction site injury

When someone is injured or killed at a construction site, the ramifications can extend to family members and last a lifetime. Work-related injuries can cause a loss of income, chronic pain, extensive medical expenses, a decrease in quality of life and psychological suffering. Legal advice and workers’ compensation insurance can remedy the loss of income and medical expenses, but a worker can never get back his health and/or quality of life after a serious jobsite injury.

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Liability becomes an important legal issue after a construction site injury, and generally is determined by the following factors: • The responsibility of the general contractor to provide a safe work environment • The responsibility of other subcontractors to act in a responsible and safe manner • The responsibility of the worker to act in a responsible and safe manner Other parties that may be held liable in workplace injury claims include the employer, architects, engineers and equipment manufacturers. In some cases, fault lies with more than one party and navigating a construction injury claim without the aid of a knowledgeable attorney nearly is impossible. A personal injury or workers’ compensation attorney working on a construction case generally does the majority of case

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Securing a lawyer is one of the most critical tasks to accomplish following a construction site injury.

COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION & RENOVATION — MAY : JUNE 2015

work before a case is ever presented in court. The attorney must carefully investigate every detail of the accident independent of the insurance investigation and the injured worker’s employer investigation. The evidence presented in construction accident cases often determines a worker’s or worker’s family’s ability to be made whole for medical expenses, lost income, legal fees, and more. Anyone who is injured on a construction site or other work site should remember the following advice to prepare for future legal action: 1. Seek medical attention for injuries, and obtain documentation of those injuries by the medical professional. 2. Take pictures of the injury and the place of the accident, or have a friend do so for you. These will serve as evidence that your attorney can use for your case.


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FEDERAL CONSTRUCTION • THE EFFECTS OF CONSTRUCTION ACCIDENTS

A successful claim can provide you or your family with financial compensation to cover medical expenses, pain and suffering, and any lost income. 3. Obtain the information of any witnesses who were present. 4. Report your injury to your employer. Follow any protocols that are in place. 5. Contact an attorney. An attorney can provide advice about your situation, including whether you should consider pursuing a claim in court.

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Construction site fatalities

Death from construction injuries can lead to a wrongful death suit, which an attorney can help a decedent’s family pursue. The attorney would represent the worker’s estate. Compensation available from a wrongful death suit includes financial damages covering loss of quality of life, loss of monetary support and wages, the pain the worker suffered before death, and loss of love, companionship, and emotional support the worker provided to his or her family. States may limit a family’s ability to recover in a wrongful death suit depending


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FEDERAL CONSTRUCTION • THE EFFECTS OF CONSTRUCTION ACCIDENTS

on whether the deceased was married or had dependent relatives. If the deceased was not married and did not have dependent children, then the amount of compensation for loss of love, companionship and emotional support may be capped or barred.

Hiring a lawyer

Securing a lawyer is one of the most critical tasks to accomplish following a construction site injury. In most states, the statute of limitations is two years from the discovery of the injury. To find an experienced injury lawyer, look for referrals from another attorney. Lawyers often know professionals who practice in other areas of law, and can recommend a knowledgeable attorney for your case. To gauge a lawyer’s experience, find out how long he or she has been in practice and what kind of cases he or she has pursued. You should also look into information about which side of a case a lawyer normally works on. Finally, you always should ask whether or not your lawyer will work with you personally or have associates who will be your primary contacts. Having another attorney work on your case may not be a drawback, but you will likely need to meet with that person as well as your primary lawyer.

When you have found a suitable attorney, the next step is understanding the fee arrangement for your case. Having an understanding of what is expected up front will alleviate some of the stress that comes from managing a case. After you have hired an attorney, stay in touch regularly and remain informed about the progress of your case. The more you understand, the better equipped you will be to make good decisions throughout your case. A lawyer should always be transparent with you about the status of your case and any decisions that need to be made along the way. Experiencing an injury as the result of a construction site accident can be frightening and stressful. Balancing the details of the situation between your lawyer, insurance, and medical claims can be difficult, but not impossible. An experienced lawyer will be able to help you talk with or speak on your behalf to insurance, employers, and medical representatives, easing the experience of injury. Communication is key, and finding a good lawyer to help you get through the difficult time of dealing with a legal case and immediate medical expenses greatly can enhance your ability to resume your life as soon as possible after your injury. CCR

The evidence presented in construction accident cases often determines a worker’s or worker’s family’s ability to be made whole for medical expenses, lost income, legal fees, and more.

Wilson Kehoe Winingham is a personal injury law firm located in Indianapolis. The firm has more than 30 years of litigation and trial experience helping construction accident victims and their families restore their lives and secure their futures.

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www.doorinnovation.com CIRCLE NO. 48


Cause and effect Understanding the costly effect of corrosion on water/wastewater facilities By Stephanie Ellis

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illions of dollars from public and private agencies have been invested in water/ wastewater infrastructure. Within these important applications, the constant presence of water creates a corrosive environment that threatens long-term success of critical components, systems and facilities. Consequently, water/wastewater requirements primarily are served using materials such as concrete, steel, stainless steel, cast iron, ductile iron, brass and copper.

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CAUSE AND EFFECT

Approximately 50 percent of operational and maintenance costs in the water and wastewater industry can be attributed to corrosion. Nearly 15 percent of treated water is lost annually in the United States, which results in almost $3 billion of revenue loss each year. Ninety percent of that lost water is caused by corrosion-related leaks. To avoid the costly consequences of corrosion damage, specifiers must be able to implement prevention strategies that will work within a specific application. To do so, the first fundamental step is to understand corrosion and factors that might contribute to its occurrence. The second essential step is to use such knowledge to specify products that will best resist corrosion-causing factors

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Approximately 50 percent of operational and maintenance costs in the water and wastewater industry can be attributed to corrosion.

COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION & RENOVATION — MAY : JUNE 2015

within the job’s particular environment. Some products are manufactured specifically to withstand corrosive environments in order to reduce replacement and rehabilitation costs that result from early product failure. As a key part of corrosion prevention strategies, it is essential to specify the correct products “up front,” as well as to make sure that specifications are respected during the purchasing and installation processes. At the time specifications are written, the owner and specifier should collectively understand the important reasons behind each decision, because both the cost-efficiency and long-term success of the project hinge on the integrity of these initial decisions and their subsequent enforcement.


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CAUSE AND EFFECT

In order to prevent these unnecessarily high operational and maintenance costs, corrosion must be prevented up-front, as well as in the long run.

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A knowledge of contaminants that lead to corrosion is essential for specifiers to effectively address corrosive challenges specific to electrical conduit use in water/wastewater facilities. Knowing the various causes of corrosion in water/wastewater facilities is valuable knowledge for electrical specifiers when selecting electrical conduit for the facility. A “diagnosis” of the environment in which products will be used is essential to matching proven product performance properties with the fact that certain materials respond differently to corrosion caused by diverse factors. Below are some typical culprits of corrosion commonly found in water/wastewater facilities that require special attention when making specifications for conduit. Sodium Hypochlorite (Bleach) is added into treated water to be used as “Plant Water.” Sodium Hypochlorite pump stations are very corrosive, especially because the product is typically delivered via tanker trucks. The transfer upon delivery will usually result in

COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION & RENOVATION — MAY : JUNE 2015


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CAUSE AND EFFECT

A knowledge of contaminants that lead to corrosion is essential for specifiers to effectively address corrosive challenges specific to electrical conduit use in water/wastewater facilities. spills or tank over flows, and there is always electrical conduit around the facility and pump stations. Due to the highly corrosive nature of plant water, protection of electrical wires is crucial, and PVC-Coated conduit and fittings are recommended to prevent early failure and high replacement costs. Polymer is pumped into wastewater sludge as a thickening agent. A similar procedure is in place for trucking in the polymer, which usually results in spills and over flows. Again, PVC-Coated conduit and fittings are a must in this type of area. Liquid Oxygen is used in the industry to produce oxygen to feed, grow and multiply microorganisms. An on-site liquid oxygen plant always can be seen due to the familiar fog rolling off of it. This means that the plant is in sub zero temperatures and endures a lot of expanding and contracting of the electrical conduit, which can make wires vulnerable to the corrosive elements present within the facility. Using an ETL-Verified conduit helps maintain the structural integrity of a full conduit system. Hydrogen Sulfide (H2S) is obtained from waste activated sludge, typically by a foul air system. Electrical contractors continually find that H2S is highly corrosive and usually leaves a white crystalized residue on anything within its vicinity. The H2S will corrode galvanized metals and conduit. When the best performing PVC-Coated conduit is specified and in place, contractors usually can wipe off this residue and see that the conduit was un-harmed. WAS (waste activated sludge) undergoes a process that turns it into TWAS (thickened waste activated sludge), which usually takes place in a dome structure. The inside of these domes is probably one of the most corrosive areas found in wastewater facilities. The H2S inside the done is raw, causing a dense air concentrate to form. Combined with the extremely high humidity inside the dome, moisture and H2S permeate the air to create a highly corrosive environment for electrical components. ETL-Verified conduit is necessary to prevent product failure in such extreme conditions.

Where can electrical specifiers gain additional knowledge about corrosion?

Many electrical specifiers working in the water/wastewater industry know they would benefit from additional education about corrosion and prevention, and accept the fact that expanded knowledge could greatly reduce overall cost on projects. Yet, in order to justify time spent away from the job, such instructional opportunities must truly address professional challenges without being “sales pitches” for individual products. The Corrosion College is one such educational experience that is strictly focused on providing effective, practical, and valuable guidance to its participants. The College is a two-day, accredited course that provides well-rounded, hands-on experience in understanding and combating the process of corrosion. The comprehensive curriculum includes case studies, laboratory workshops and interactive presentations demonstrating the details of proper installation and use of anti-corrosion products. The intensive structure of the course, taught by experienced industry professionals, is highly effective at providing a thorough knowledge of corrosion protection.

The solution for preventing corrosion

Water and wastewater facilities are highly corrosive environments, due to the large amounts of water processed daily and the corrosive chemicals used during treatment processes. This high risk of corrosion damage can cause premature equipment failure, product replacement, facility renovation, and temporary facility shut down – all of which drastically increase costs. In order to prevent these unnecessarily high operational and maintenance costs, corrosion must be prevented up-front, as well as in the long run. The best way to build a prevention strategy is for specifiers to be well-educated about the many factors that cause corrosion and the reliable products that can protect against corrosion. The two-day educational courses offered by Corrosion College provide all aspects of this crucial knowledge, enabling specifiers and electrical contractors to develop effective prevention strategies that can be applied to all of their projects. CCR

Stephanie Ellis is director of Corrosion College. She holds NACE certification as a Corrosion Technician and is a member of the International Association of Electrical Inspectors. Corrosion College is a hands-on course that explains the process of corrosion through intensive instruction by professionals in the field of corrosion protection. For more information, visit www.CorrosionCollege.com.

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5 I

benefits of working with a security design consultant Why you need one and how they can help By Bret Emerson

t’s getting harder for building owners and system integrators to keep up with the latest

security trends. New technology seemingly pop ups every day. By adding a design consultant to the mix, a system integrator can work more effectively with the end user, which helps him understand that the systems are designed to specifically meet his unique needs.

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CIRCLE NO. 53


SECURITY DESIGN

The consultant works as part of the design team and understands how each step of the design and implementation process works for the security system.

When a designer is hired by an end user to design a system, he has some control in how the system is bid out and whom the owner might choose to install the systems. In order to be considered for a job, the designer must know the integrators in each region of the country, the systems that are sold and installed, and the quality of their work. Many design consultants keep lists of security integrators they recommend. The biggest issue for an integrator is learning how to work with the design consultant and maximize that relationship. Have you considered hiring a design consultant for a particular project, but did not understand his role? Without the proper information in hand, this can be a common problem. It’s important to understand a security design consultant’s value and role in the project and how to build a lasting relationship.

Defining a technology design consultant

It’s important to explain the exact role a consultant plays in the overall picture. A security designer is a person or group that helps end users realize their technology goals, and delivers new ideas and recommendations from similar projects. The consultant can speak to architects and engineers and provide detailed documentation of what is happening before, during and after the installation. In addition, the designer can explain how the security systems fit into the building, and coordinate power and HVAC on site. He can make projects flow smoother and with less headaches, saving valuable time and money. With myriad security designers available to work with, it’s important to build relationships/partnerships with designers who have a long list of references. Referrals are a great way to grow your business and achieve success. Here are the five benefits of working with a security design consultant:

No. 1 – Sees entire picture

A security designer sees the entire picture, where an integrator can have tunnel vision and is limited to exactly what he is providing. Design consultants will create floor plans showing each device and how it is connected,

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SECURITY DESIGN

It’s important to understand a security design consultant’s value and role in the project and how to build a lasting relationship.

along with specifications detailing what the system will do. In addition, an integrator can rely on the consultant to make decisions based on the client’s budget and build project timelines. This enables the integrator to stay on time and budget.

No. 2 – Provides security assessments

A security designer will work with the end user to collect information and make security assessments prior to creating a security design. He conducts a threat assessment, which involves finding out the real and perceived threats to the client’s facility and people. The consultant defines what must be protected, who are the threats and vulnerabilities, what are the implications if they are damaged or lost, and what is their value to the organization. All these questions must be answered prior to designing the security system. The consultant saves the integrator time and money by doing the due diligence for them and ensuring the right system is implemented.

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SECURITY DESIGN No. 3 – Great source of referrals

A security design consultant can be a great source of referrals for a security integrator. The design consultant has relationships with owners, architects and engineers, all of which provide valuable recommendations during the bid process. By building strong relationships with the design consultant, an integrator is setting the stage for future opportunities. He can create a mutual beneficial relationship for both parties. In return, the integrator can bring the designer in on projects that require a complete technology design package.

No. 4 – Industry specialist/expert on your team

The consultant works as part of the design team and understands how each step of the design and implementation process works for the security system. By working with a designer who specializes in the security industry, it’s easier to provide the best security technology to meet the client’s needs. The designer can provide

clear direction on what types of security technology is required, and create floor plans showing how each device is connected, i.e., card readers, cameras, monitors, etc.

No. 5 – Manages installation process/reduces errors

By working with a design consultant, the integrator can focus on the installation. He doesn’t have to worry about managing the process. As an integrator, it can be difficult to get paid for the design and installation. The design consultant will work with the entire team to ensure the project runs smoothly. By having a security design consultant on your team, you’re getting the best advice to help build a security system that meets your needs. Whether you’re an integrator or building owner; the benefits are a win-win situation for both parties. CCR

Bret Emerson is the president of Commtech Design, a premier technology design firm who works closely with building owners, architects, and engineers to design security, networking and audio/visual solutions that seamlessly fits into the architecture of a building. For more information, visit www.commtechdesign.com

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CIRCLE NO. 57


All eyes

ahead How to monitor projects with construction cameras By Chandler McCormack

W

hile the majority of construction cameras are used to capture the exterior build of construction projects, there is growing interest in using cameras to manage and document interior buildouts, including new stores and capital improvement projects. 138

COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION & RENOVATION — MAY : JUNE 2015


The Big Picture

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CIRCLE NO. 58


ALL EYES AHEAD Compared with general construction jobs, build-outs are more costly per square foot, exceeding hundreds of thousands of dollars to create a store from the ground up. As such, stakeholders stand to benefit significantly from the enhanced project management tools construction cameras provide. Owners and contractors can benefit from 24/7 jobsite access and archival records for both smaller in-line stores and big-box projects.

Project management for remote teams

Any retail construction project manager considering the use of interior construction cameras for the first time will begin with return on investment (ROI) and how the products can save time and money on a project. The potential for process improvement, compressed construction timelines, and quality control is significant when construction cameras are providing constant virtual access to the jobsite from anywhere in the world. “We use the cameras for various purposes in our construction project management – from monitoring construction build-out, to remotely checking into site inquiries and managing crews,” says Brett Whittman, Sephora construction project man-

management, however, we have seen benefits in time management as well, which ultimately impacts our bottom line.”

Maintaining order in a crowded workspace

At any given time, a retail space may have five different subcontractors represented, each with as many as five people working in a small area. A clean, well-organized space is more productive and reduces the potential for damage to products when they arrive on the job site. Interior build-out managers put a lot of responsibility on their contractors to maintain an orderly project, and construction cameras ensure those expectations get communicated in real time. For example, with the use of a time-lapse interior construction camera, a mobile device retailer saw power outlets for merchandising displays were being installed at a height too low for the incoming fixtures and was able to quickly set the situation right. That level of construction management detail goes a long way to preventing costly mistakes.

Making team meetings more effective

Robert Hubbs is a solutions architect for Calgary-based Infinitus Enterprise Services Inc., where he provides digital marketing architecture services to retailers in Canada. Having used construction cameras for interior build-outs, Hubbs has seen firsthand how they quickly become an indispensable tool. In order to extract the most value from a camera, project teams new to the technology should be shown how to use construction camera tools for maximum impact. “We use time-lapse video for our weekly steering meetings,” Hubbs says. “Time-lapse – Brett Whittman, Construction Project Manager, Sephora video allows owners to be more comfortable ager. “It is an exceptionally valuable asset in terms of resources, with the money they put out. They like seeing how many times the budget and time management.” forklift had to come in to drop steel. They get to see what is going on First and foremost, construction cameras help retailers open and how the project is unfolding. We also show visuals to the merchanstores faster. If a retailer sells thousands of dollars in products per dising vendors so they can see how the store is coming along.” day, opening just one day sooner is an appealing proposition. Users can retrieve archived images or view up-to-date timeConstruction cameras also allow for just-in-time delivery of lapse movies of an entire project, and cellular-based time-lapse fixtures and products by giving team members real-time views of service provides seamless data delivery. All images should be contractor and supplier activity. Cameras not only let users see archived and managed in an off-site data centre, protecting sensitive information from disaster or security breaches. Managed correctly, when expensive fixtures have been delivered, they also help verify virtually every moment of construction is available for immediate the materials are being handled properly. A typical national retailer review, and the archives provide a permanent as-built record. When might have a dozen build-outs happening at the same time, and the the project is completed, the high-definition time-lapse footage can ability to monitor and manage scheduling of materials delivery and be reviewed to determine what worked and what could be improved coordination of subcontractors – all while optimizing jobsite travel – upon for the next project. is an immediate win. Project managers in the retail build-out space “Images have been used at meetings to virtually build a store are no strangers to travel, but being able to schedule site visits more in front of everyone’s eyes in a matter of minutes,” Whittman says. effectively is an appealing prospect. “This makes quite a statement when our projects are 14 weeks “A construction camera is a good tool for making sure certain in duration, particularly for those who are not in the construction target dates are attained by our general contractors,” Whittman says. industry. It gives them a sense of what is involved and what it took to “Further, seeing the jobsite ‘live’ gives us a better perspective on get there when they’re walking into a new store.” CCR progress. Our original intent was finding creative solutions for budget

“Images have been used at meetings to virtually build a store in front of everyone’s eyes in a matter of minutes. … It gives them a sense of what is involved and what it took to get there when they’re walking into a new store.”

Chandler McCormack is president of OxBlue, a leading construction camera service provider, with hardware, connectivity and expertise across six continents and all 50 states.

140

COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION & RENOVATION — MAY : JUNE 2015


It’s the networking that matters

Become part of a program that helps forge strong relationships with high-level decision makers

CIRCLE NO. 59

AUGUST 6-9, 2015 • DENVER, CO

OCTOBER 1-4, 2015 • HOUSTON, TX

Your sponsorship affords you the opportunity to:

• Build personal and professional relationships with key decision makers from some of the industry’ most high profile companies. • Gain insights into key issues and trends that will influence your business in the years ahead. • Put yourself in a category-exclusive, one-on-one experience that’s without equal in our industry.

Be an attendee or sponsor, please contact David Corson at 678.765.6550 or via e-mail at davidc@ccr-mag.com.


LEGAL EASE

LEGAL EASE

Inside the construction contract By Michael Bosse

A

s a construction lawyer, I like to take a look at the best practices for construction contracts. A construction contract allocates project risks to different project participants. Unfortunately, because of the breakneck speed of the world today, not every construc-

tion contract gets a detailed review before execution. Often, firms are so elated to get the work that no review takes place. Everyone should strive to avoid being in this position. Time spent on the front end understanding and negotiating the construction contract always will add value to the end product. Understanding your risks is half the battle on a construction project, and being oblivious to them can spell disaster. The vast majority of construction disputes concern either scope of work, quality of work or price. Focusing on these three areas will solve the majority of future headaches. I will cover each of

142

Often, firms are so elated to get the work that no review takes place. Everyone should strive to avoid being in this position.

COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION & RENOVATION — MAY : JUNE 2015

these areas briefly, and devote the remainder of the article to other important contractual concepts.

Scope of work

All parties involved must have a thorough understanding of the scope of the work. Contractors must ensure in pricing that no gaps or holes exist. The contractor generally focuses on discrete items of construction. To the contrary, the owner wants a completed building. If an owner agrees to a certain lump sum, there most likely will be plenty


of heartburn if extra costs appear down the road for work the owner thought already was included.

Quality of work

Both the owner and contractor’s perspective is important. From the contractor’s view, what are the rights of the owner to consider work defective and to reject it? Is the time to cure defective work to avoid termination reasonable? Do the owner’s warranty rights exist for a sufficient but not unreasonably long time period? From the owner’s perspective, is the warranty realistic? Do exclusions to the warranty eviscerate its usefulness? Both sides must understand the scope of warranty coverage, and in the best case scenario, the signed contract is fair and gives adequate protection to both sides.

Price

Lump sum projects are easier because the price is fixed, and both sides have to live with that price. On cost plus contracts – those with a guaranteed maximum price – both sides should understand what “costs” are part of the deal. Again, the failure to have a meeting of the minds here can cause obvious problems later.

The vast majority of construction disputes concern either scope of work, quality of work or price. Focusing on these three areas will solve the majority of future headaches. Apart from scope of work, quality and price, there are some other important concepts in construction contracts. For example, a contract usually carries a specific time period in which notice must be made of claims against the other side. Miss the deadline, and the claim may be extinguished. Much later, a judge might even enforce what one might consider to be an unreasonably short time period (48 hours for an unforeseen condition). Because predicting how it will turn out in court is difficult, the best practice is to fully understand and negotiate a reasonable time deadline on claims made during the progress of the project. Insurance is another area that is sometimes glossed over at this stage. Insurance is a major way that risks are covered on a construction project. For example, owners can insure for the value of the work in place by purchasing a builders risk policy. Contractors have workers compensation insurance, liability and auto insurance that cover its project operations. A best practice for owners and contractors is to run the insurance provisions of a construction contract by their insurance agent to ensure that there is appropriate coverage in place.

In addition, one must understand the termination provisions of a contract. Can the owner terminate for cause only, or can they terminate without the presence of a contractor default? Under what circumstances can the contractor terminate in light of non-payment? Termination should be a matter of last resort, because termination of a contract can often lead to litigation. But if there must be a termination, one must understand if he has the right to do so, when he can, and how to follow the letter of the contract to terminate properly. Finally, consciously think about the choice of forum for resolving disputes. Although arbitration has been popular, the pendulum has started to swing, and now there is a more even distribution between those who favor litigation in court, mediation or binding arbitration. One must ensure, however, that all project participants are resolving the dispute in the same place. You don’t want to have to arbitrate with your engineer, while the claim with your contractor proceeds in court. CCR Michael Bosse is a shareholder at Bernstein Shur in Portland, Maine. Bosse, the chair of the firm’s Construction Law Practice Group, also is the author of “Building the Construction Case: A Blueprint for Litigators.” Michael can be reached at mbosse@bernsteinshur.com

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CIRCLE NO. 60

MAY : JUNE 2015 — COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION & RENOVATION

143


PROJECTS

PROJECTS • CCD

Commercial Construction Data for Northeast market

F

ollowing is a brief report on new commercial construction projects scheduled in Northeast market. The information is presented as a service of Commercial Construction Data, a product of Commercial Construction & Renovation. For more information, visit www.cdcnews.com. PROJECT NAME

CITY

PROJECT VALUE

SQ. FT.

CONSTRUCTION TYPE

START DATE

CONTRACTING METHOD

RETAIL/RESTAURANTS/QUICK SERVE: Restaurant

Rocky Hill

$3,000,000

New Construction

Q4 2015

GC Bids (BIO)

Copper Turret Brewhouse

Morrisville

1,568

Addition

Q3 or Q4 2015

GC Bids (BIO)

Flatbush Avenue Cafe

Brooklyn

$1,000,000

7,163

New Construction

Q4 2015

GC Bids (BIO)

Cheesecake Factory at Queens Center

Elmhurst

$50,000

Renovation

2016

GC Bids (BIO) or Neg GC Contract

Autozone No 6469

Amherst

$500,000

6,500

New Construction

Q4 2015

GC Bids (BIO)

Bobby's Department Store

Brooklyn

10,680

New Construction

2016

GC Bids (BIO) or Neg GC Contract

Hazard Avenue Pharmacy/Retail Building

Enfield

12,375

New Construction

Q4 2015 or 2016

GC Bids (BIO) or Neg GC Contract

Wal-Mart No. 3332-216 Remodel

Fulton

$400,000

188,376

Renovation

Q3 or Q4 2015

GC Bids (BIO)

Aeolus Mountain Spa Hotel Development

Manchester

$35,000,000

74,000

New Construction

Q4 2015 or 2016

GC Bids (BIO) or Neg GC Contract

Richmond Place Development

Richmond

52,000

New Construction

Q4 2015 or 2016

GC Bids (BIO) or Neg GC Contract

University Station Phase II

Westwood

350,000

New Construction

2016

GC to Subcontract

The Clarion Building

Boston

$10,000,000

67,000

New Construction

2016

Negotiated GC Contract

RETAIL/STORES/MALLS:

RESIDENTIAL/MIXED USE:

Fairfield Commons

Fairfield

$2,000,000

36,000

New Construction

Q4 2015

GC Bids (BIO) or Neg GC Contract

The Spa at New Castle

Mount Kisco

$50,000,000

30 rooms

New Construction

Q4 2015

GC Bids (BIO) or Neg GC Contract

Halletts Point Mixed-Use Development

Astoria

$1,000,000,000

2,000 units

New Construction

Q4 2015 or 2016

GC Bids (BIO) or Neg GC Contract

Westminster Business Park

Westminster

1,540,000

New Construction

2016

GC Bids (BIO) or Neg GC Contract

Links at Lang Farm Clubhouse & Cart Barn

Essex

$1,000,000

10,200

New Construction

2020

GC Bids (BIO) or Neg GC Contract

Holiday Inn, Restaurant & Bank

Sturbridge

60,000

New Construction

2016

Design-Builder to Subcontract

Concord Resort & Convention Center Phase I & II

Liamesha Lake

$1,500,000,000

500 rooms

New Construction

2016

GC to Subcontract

Owl's Nest Resort & Golf Club

Thornton

30,000

New Construction

2016

GC Bids (BIO) or Neg GC Contract

80,000

New Construction

Q4 2015

GC Bids (BIO)

Renovation

Q4 2015 or 2016

Competitive Public Bids

HOSPITALITY:

EDUCATION: Creative Arts Center at Siena College

Loudonville

Stratton Elementary School Renovation

Arlington

$10,500,000

CCSU Engineering Building

Hartford

$44,852,500

New Construction

Q4 2015 or 2016

Competitive Public Bids

Providence College School of Business

Providence

$25,000,000

32,000

Renovation

Q4 2015

GC Bids (BIO)

Wastewater Treatment Facility Pump Stations Upgrade

Nashua

Alteration

2016

Competitive Public Bids

Pawtucket Commuter Rail Station Restoration

Pawtucket

$53,640,000

New Construction

2016

Competitive Public Bids

Logan International Airport Central Heating Plant Upgrade

East Boston

$1,500,000

Alteration

2016

Competitive Public Bids

Track Rehabilitation

Eastport

$40,000,000

Alteration

2016

Competitive Public Bids

MUNICIPAL/COUNTY:

144

COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION & RENOVATION — MAY : JUNE 2015


CIRCLE NO. 61


CALENDAR

CALENDAR • MARCH - APRIL JULY 9, 2015

Commercial Construction & Renovation People Boston, MA www.ccr-people.com

SAVE YOUR SPOT TODAY Women’s Retreat 2015: August 6th-9th The Hotel Monaco downtown Denver, CO

JULY 30, 2015

Commercial Construction & Renovation People Pittsburgh, PA www.ccr-people.com

Commercial Construction & Renovation Retreat 2015: October 1st-4th Hotel Derek in Houston, TX

PRODUCT SHOWCASE

JANUARY 20th-22nd The Marriott Riverwalk San Antonio, TX • www.ccr-summit.com Dakota Systems Manufacturing

Metropolitan Ceramics® Canton, OH

Farmingdale, NY

Build Your Store In Hours, Not Days! Drywall, Finished Panels, Mirrors, Cabinets From design to fast, easy installation — Dakota designs and manufactures products that work. Green Perimeter Wall Systems Recessed Standards, custom metal work, post and panel - Fitting room systems, floor fixtures and cash & wrap desks - A sustainable resource manufacturer, our products are green. We Stand Behind Your Products With Ours

Three Flooring Options For Commercial Kitchens Metropolitan Ceramics QUARRYBASICS® Abrasive is a silicon carbide enhanced quarry tile, for added slip resistance. Metropolitan Ceramics METRO TREAD® has nine raised treads across the surface of each quarry tile for added slip resistance. Metropolitan Ceramics also offers QUARRYBASICS® X-Colors with a metallic additive throughout the body of the quarry tile for added slip resistance. Use Metropolitan Ceramics® for all of your commercial kitchen needs and anywhere slip resistance is an issue.

877.9.DAKOTA (932.5682)

1-800-325-3945

www.dakotamfg.com

www.metroceramics.com

CIRCLE NO. 62

CIRCLE NO. 63

146

COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION & RENOVATION — MAY : JUNE 2015


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Pre-Punch Coordinator and Project Accountant needed Pre Punch Coordinator for hotel renovations projects:

• Should have minimum 10 years experience in hotel punch and hotel close out process. • Travel required 30% or more • Must have advance computer skills laptop, ipad, • Software packages punch software, office, advance excel levels, powerpoint etc. • Knowledge of brand requirements for Marriott, Hilton, Hyatt, required • Sound knowledge of room finishes, quality inspection methods, trade workmanship requirements is essential • Salary negotiable depending on experience

Project Accountant::

• Minimum 10 years experience in hotel construction/renovation accounting background. • Advance skills in accounting programs quickbooks, peachtree, yardi, and others. • Ability to ensure timely review and accuracy of invoices prior to processing. • Review project budgets to ensure funding is in line with PTD and forecast budget to completion. • Knowledge of CM program such as primavera/ prolog/ e-builder/procore • Review Owner Contract, addendums and exhibits to ensure financial/risk compliance. • Interpret and understand the owner contract requirements as it relates to the project financially. • Review of ALL PCOs for accuracy and completeness and coordination with PM/owner for processing. • Maintain Notice to Owner Log. • Review, code and enter invoices and subcontract requests for payment. • Prepare monthly client billings. • Assist with the collection of accounts receivable as requested for the project. • Monitor and manage of all accounts created/established for the project. • Prepare/Review and document items required for subcontractor check release. • Review Releases of Lien and Releases of Claim as required. • Preparation and submission of timely and accurate billing reconciliations to job cost. • Assist PM with accounting reports/issues they may need and audit/reconcile the job cost detail. • Handle daily project issues. • Special projects as assigned.

Submit resumes to HR@interservhospitality.com CIRCLE NO. 64

MAY : JUNE 2015 — COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION & RENOVATION

147


GO BEHIND THE SCENES OF OUR CCR SUMMIT IN MIAMI

CCR RETREAT TALK: EXECUTIVES BREAK DOWN 2015

2014 Women’S RetReat & CCR RetReat CoveRage InSIde

Commercial Kitchens: See how bd’s Mongolian Grill is growing its empire

Standing L to R: Jim Merkel, President David Lutz, SVP, Owner Services Sam Davis, SVP, Construction

Howard Clark Director, Retail Construction & Development City Sports

Seated L to R: Jim Schrim, VP, Real Estate John Cooper, SVP, Development Joseph Moffa President Riley Hotel Group

Lead by example Limitless How the Riley Hotel Group is out to recharge the hospitality market

Check out our

Kitchens

The

Our 2015 Roofing & Engineering lists inside

Exclusive Inside: Why you should care about PM & scheduling

March/April 2015 • www.ccr-mag.com CCR-MarchApril.15_991-35.indd 991

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Our HVAC & Facility Maintenance lists revealed

Leading Sign and Security firms unveiled

Check out our Magazine and Supplement inside

January/February 2015 • www.ccr-mag.com

Selecting the right underlayment surfacing

Using visual exposure to expand your clientele

Kitchens

Official magazine of

Avoiding hospitality project design pitfalls

Preparing for the next Sandy

CK: What makes Jack in the Box tick

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Kitchens

Exclusive Inside:

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See our Fixtures & Architecture Firms lists

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Why true athletes prefer the City Sports way

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Why Under Armour knows no bounds

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Edward Albertian President and Chief Executive Officer of City Sports

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COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION & RENOVATION — MAY : JUNE 2015

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Advertiser Page

Reader Service No.

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AdArt / Genesis Lighting Solutions...............63................... 23

JLL.............................................................127.................. 51

AC•Tech................................................ 25, 88-89............11, 32

LaMar Lighting Co. Inc................................128.................. 52

Air Curtains..................................................94................... 39

Laticrete..................................................27, 123.............12, 49

American Louver Company..........................81................... 28

Lakeview.................................................CVR2-1................ 1

Arriscraft.....................................................87................... 31

Light Beam..................................................65................... 24

Atlas Sign Industries....................................83................... 29

Master-Bilt...................................................79................... 27

Bayer MaterialScience.................................15.................... 9

Metropolitan Ceramics................................146.................. 63

Behr...........................................................135.................. 55

National Terrazzo & Mosaic Association......139.................. 58

Boyle Construction Management, Inc..........109.................. 42

Nora............................................................85................... 30

Bostik.........................................................107.................. 41

Newton........................................................15................... 10

Calpipe Security Bollards............................131.................. 53

P&C Construction, Inc.................................133.................. 54

Carney Contracting Services........................43................... 17

Quality Solutions, Inc.....................................5..................... 3

Cicero’s Development Corp....................... 96-97................. 37

Quickstop Fire Sprinkler Tools.....................111.................. 43

Commercial Construction & Renovation Retreats................................141.................. 59

R.E. Crawford Construction..........................92................... 35 RenCon Services, Inc...................................41................... 16

Commercial Construction & Renovation Summit.................................150.................. 65

Retail Construction......................................49................... 19

Component Hardware..................................77................... 26

Rockerz, Inc..................................................7..................... 4

Construction Data Co. (CDC)........................61.................. 145

Rockford Construction................................102.................. 33

Controlled Power Company.........................136.................. 56

Salsbury.......................................................8..................... 5

Construction One.........................................35................... 14

Schimenti Construction..........................8, Cover 4.............6, 67

Dakota........................................................146.................. 62

Shat-r-Shield...............................................59................... 22

Del Conca USA.......................................... 50-51................. 20

Signage Solutions.......................................113.................. 44

Door Innovation..........................................121.................. 48

Southwest Signs.........................................119.................. 47

Exclusive Retail Interiors..............................93................... 34

Specialty Lighting........................................55................... 21

Federal Heath..............................................39................... 15

Storefloors...................................................69................... 25

Fortney & Weygandt, Inc..............................95................... 36

Superbrightleds.com...................................118.................. 46

FPL.............................................................117.................. 45

System Sensor........................................94, 143.............40, 60

Georgia Printco...........................................137.................. 57

Tile Redi................................................... 30-31................. 13

Gerard Construction Corp.............................11.................... 8

UHC Constructin Services...........................125.................. 50

HFA ........................................................ 100-101............... 38

Warner Bros.............................................Cover 3............... 66

International Contractors, Inc.......................45................... 18

Wolverin Building Group................................3..................... 2

Interserv Maintenance Management Solutions..... 147......................64

WoodWorks..................................................9..................... 7

MAY : JUNE 2015 — COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION & RENOVATION

149

AD INDEX

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MARK IT ON YOUR CALENDAR TO ATTEND THE

Marriott Riverwalk downtown San Antonio, TX January 20-22, 2016. www.ccr-summit.com

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2016 Commercial Construction & Renovation Summit End-User Complimentary Registration www.ccr-summit.com

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PUBLISHER

PUBLISHER’S PAGE

by David Corson

Making the adjustment

A

s the publisher of Commercial Construction & Renovation, I still conduct old school circulation by looking at each subscription request that comes in via the web, fax, email or snail mail. Why? Because I want to personally see who’s looking at our leading construction title. This helps me form a game plan to keep our subscribers engaged with our editorial direction. With each issue, our goal is to strengthen the magazine’s image and editorial content. Over my 20-plus year publishing career, I’ve learned the little things make the difference to help take us to the next level - things that keep us a highly regarded editorial vehicle by our valued subscriber base. When reviewing these subscription requests, we see subscribers who have been at their firms for many years and others who have

moved around. Longevity at a firm builds a strong base and change brings new ideas, new techniques and, ultimately, perfection. Doing what you like to do is what’s most important. This past Memorial Day weekend, my alma mater University of Denver Pioneers won the NCAA D-1 Men’s Lacrosse Championship. After 50 years of playing lacrosse out west, it was their first national championship, and the first time the trophy has traveled west of the Atlantic seaboard. Coach Bill Tierney, who arrived to DU six years ago after winning six national championships at Princeton, made his move west when there were plenty of other college lax programs courting him for his expertise. I played lacrosse for DU at the beginning of the program, from 1981-1984. We had two coaching staffs, each with its own system during my college career. During those 50 years, the men’s lacrosse team hired multiple coaches. With each new hire, the program improved its quality of play. With Coach Tierney at the helm, the Pioneers have played in three of the last four Final Fours, finally winning the championship this year. Like Coach Tierney, you In busines and sports, must become efficient with you learn from every your projects. Sometimes win or loss, improve things work; sometimes they where you can and don’t. You adjust accordingly. Having a solid foundation never give up. The is crucial to build anything, key is to keep your including a winning lacrosse composure and stay program. So, when you surpositive. There is no round yourself with the right people, and then get everyroom for negativity. body to buy into the system, you win. Remember, there is no “I” in team and “We”, the team scored. In busines and sports, you learn from every win or loss, improve where you can and never give up. When it gets rough, you button your chin strap a little tighter to “get-r-done” with class and professionalism. The key is to keep your composure and stay positive. There is no room for negativity. We wish you much success, good health and prosperity in the second half of 2015. We also hope you add our January 20-22, 2016 Summit in San Antonio, TX to your travel calendar. And of course, “Go Pios.”

Commercial Construction & Renovation (ISSN 2329-7441) is published bi-monthly by F&J Publications, LLC. The opinions expressed by authors and contributors to Commercial Construction & Renovation are not necessarily those of the editors or publisher. Commercial Construction & Renovation is not responsible for unsolicited manuscripts, photographs or artwork. Unsolicited materials will only be returned if a self-addressed, postagepaid envelope is included. Articles appearing in Commercial Construction & Renovation cannot be reproduced in any way without the specific permission of the publisher or editor.

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Subscription: 1 year, $50 in U.S., Canada and Mexico; single copies, $10. 1 year, $190 International surface; $290 International air mail; International single copies $25. Printed in U.S.A. Known office of publication: 358 Aviemore Lane, Suwanee, GA. 30024. Periodicals postage paid at Suwanee, GA. 30024, and additional mailing offices. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to Commercial Construction & Renovation, P.O. Box 3908, Suwanee, GA 30024.

COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION & RENOVATION — MAY : JUNE 2015


Turning imagination into reality.

Retail. Hospitality. Restaurant. Entertainment. Exhibits. Environments. SIGNS & GRAPHICS • INTERIOR IDENTIFICATION PACKAGES • DIGITAL & FLATBED PRINTING HAND-PAINTED MURALS • FABRICATED SURFACES / ARCHITECTURAL ORNAMENTATION PLASTER & FIBERGLASS FABRICATION • METAL FABRICATION • CUSTOM CABINET & FURNITURE SHOP DRAPERY • UPHOLSTERY • DESIGN & CONSTRUCTION SERVICES Vember.Stuart-Lilley@warnerbros.com • 818.954.4430 www.WarnerBrosDesignStudio.com CIRCLE NO. 66


CIRCLE NO. 67

Profile for BOC design Inc

CCR May June 2015  

CCR May June 2015