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2017 EQUIPMENT ISSUE

Extreme Paving Defying Gravity While Paving Elysian Reservoir

INSIDE: Northern California Fires 2017 Equipment Guide Member Spotlight: Eagle Crusher Co., Inc.


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Publisher’s Letter Dear Readers, It’s been said that the only thing constant is change. We’ve certainly seen that in our industry over the years, and changing economics, specifications, technology and other forces are always challenging us to stay one step ahead. Change has also impacted many companies in our business as they adapt to market forces, opportunities and challenges in California, the biggest and most complex asphalt market in the country. Our company has not been immune to these forces, and in recent years has changed from Paramount Petroleum, then Alon USA Energy Inc., and now Delek US, a diversified energy company with petroleum and refinery assets in Texas, Arkansas and California. Even though our name has changed, we are committed to providing the same high quality products and services to the asphalt industry in California. The one thing that has remained constant during these changes, however, has been our company’s membership in the California Asphalt Pavement Association. Founded in 1953, CalAPA is the respected voice of the asphalt pavement industry in California, and our CalAPA membership not only represents our support for the industry but our strong belief that our participation strengthens the industry as well as our company. We have been pleased over the years to participate in helping guide the longterm direction of the association via our participation on the Board of Directors and in CalAPA’s various policy committees. CalAPA’s educational mission helps insure that our member companies hear about changes months or even years before they occur, so we can anticipate and prepare for them. CalAPA is also engaged with elected officials, regulators and other policy-influencers to ensure that the voice of the asphalt pavement industry is carefully considered whenever changes are being formulated. In addition, the asphalt pavement industry in California is like a big extended family, and CalAPA provides a welcoming environment for members to strengthen existing business relationships, make new ones, and have a good time in the process. As noted in our association’s Code of Ethics, we also recognize that competition among companies is healthy and makes all of us stronger. It is indeed gratifying to see so many competitors come together for the greater good via their CalAPA membership. I hope that you enjoy this issue of California Asphalt magazine, one of the many benefits made possible by the support from CalAPA members, as well as our many advertisers in this publication.

Sincerely,

Jim Ryan Southern California Technical Marketing Director Delek USA 4

California Asphalt Magazine • 2017 Equipment Issue


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Contents

JOURNAL OF THE CALIFORNIA ASPHALT PAVEMENT ASSOCIATION

Volume 21, Issue 6

4

Publisher’s Letter

8

Industry Responds To Devastating Wildfires

14

Hardy & Harper, Inc.

Displays extreme paving techniques on Elysian Reservoir Water Quality Improvement Project.

18

Member Profile - Eagle Crusher Co., Inc.

32

2017 - 2018 Equipment Guide

Page 8

Big company products and engineering backed by the service and support of a 100-year family-owned business.

Full list of CalAPA equipment distributor members with all of the details necessary to contact and purchase the machinery you need to keep your asphalt paving and producing operation up and running efficiently.

Page 14

On the Cover:

Photo illustration of photos by Kerry Hoover, Construction Marketing Services, LLC, of Elysian Reservoir Water Quality Improvement Project.

Page 18

CALIFORNIA ASPHALT PAVEMENT ASSOCIATION www.calapa.net

HEADQUARTERS: P.O. Box 981300 • West Sacramento • CA 95798 (Mailing Address) 1550 Harbor Blvd., Suite 211 • West Sacramento • CA 95691 • (866) 498-0761 EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR: Russell W. Snyder, CAE, rsnyder@calapa.net TECHNICAL DIRECTOR: Brandon Milar, P.E., bmilar@calapa.net. MEMBER SERVICES MANAGER: Sophie You, syou@calapa.net ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT: Ritha Nhorn, rnhorn@calapa.net GUEST PUBLISHER: Kerry Hoover, Construction Marketing Services PUBLISHED BY: Construction Marketing Services, LLC • P.O. Box 892977 • Temecula • CA 92589 (909) 772-3121 • Fax (951) 225-9659 GRAPHIC DESIGN: Jeremy Gemar CONTRIBUTING WRITERS: Russell W. Snyder, CalAPA; Brian Hoover, CMS ADVERTISING SALES: Kerry Hoover, CMS, (909) 772-3121 • Fax (951) 225-9659 Copyright © 2017 – All Rights Reserved. No portion of this publication may be reused in any form without prior permission of the California Asphalt Pavement Association. California Asphalt is the official publication of the California Asphalt Pavement Association. This bimonthly magazine distributes to members of the California Asphalt Pavem­­ent Association; contractors; construction material producers; Federal, State and Local Government Officials; and others interested in ensuring that asphalt remains the high quality, high performance pavement choice in the state of California.

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California Asphalt Magazine • 2017 Equipment Issue


Industry responds to devastating wildfires By Russell W. Snyder

As sprawling wildfire, weaponized by winds gusting up to 80 mph, rampaged through Northern California’s scenic wine country, CalAPA members sprang into action alongside police and firefighters even as their own homes were threatened and in some cases consumed by the flames. In a state accustomed to its share of natural disasters, whether it be earthquakes, drought, flooding and seasonal brushfires, these October conflagrations – there were a total of 170 separate wildland fires going on in different parts of the state in the month – the Atlas fire stood out for its breathtaking speed and indiscriminate devastation the likes of which have not been seen in California in its history. “Think of it like a giant blowtorch,” said Scott McLean, Deputy Chief of the California Department of Forestry and Fire Protection, or CAL FIRE. “Highway 101 wasn’t even a speed bump. It was pushed by 60 mph winds, with some clocked at 80 mph. It

8

The Northern California wildfires that swept across the wine country in October were pushed by winds gusting up to 80 mph. Photos courtesy of CAL FIRE.

started in Calistoga and the winds pushed the flames to Santa Rosa in a few hours. It hit the residential areas between 1 a.m. and 3 a.m. It’s the middle of the night, when most people were asleep.” Some of the victims never made it out of their homes. Weeks later, cars are charred hulks in driveways, never getting a chance to ferry families to safety. Homes were blackened skeletons or

indistinguishable piles of rubble. “There were 43 people killed,” McLean said, "It’s a miracle that there weren’t more fatalities.” CalAPA member companies BoDean Co., based in Santa Rosa, and Syar Industries, based in Napa, found themselves at the center of the disaster, which threatened their businesses, employees and communities. [ Continued on page 10]

California Asphalt Magazine • 2017 Equipment Issue


An aerial view of one neighborhood in Northern California devastated by the wildfires, which were among the worst in state history. Photo courtesy of CAL FIRE. [ Continued from page 8]

“It’s was nuts, man – big time,” says Josh Cleaver, Director of Sales & Quality Control for BoDean Co., Inc., which operates an asphalt plant in Santa Rosa and two quarries nearby. The fire came within blocks of the asphalt plant, and actually swept across the company’s 30-acre Mark West Quarry about 12 miles away. Cleaver’s account is harrowing enough to give any asphalt operator nightmares. “The night the fire started, Dean, our owner, was on vacation, and somebody sent him a text saying ‘I heard there was a fire out by the quarry.’ So he texted me. We have a camera system up there and I went on the camera system. There

10

was no sign of smoke or anything yet – everything was dark, like it normally should be. Then, about five minutes later, it looked like daylight, and then you could see flames coming up the back side of the quarry. It got really light, and then – woosh – the cameras were off. So at that point we saw the flames coming, but we didn’t know how bad it was because the cameras were gone, and we had no idea what kind of condition the quarry was in.” Meanwhile, BoDean truck driver Robert Lindsay, 15-year veteran of the company, got behind the wheel of his water truck to help overwhelmed firefighters try to keep the relentless fire from homes and businesses.

Lindsay spent the next 24-hours working at times side-by-side with firefighters dousing homes in the face of a towering wall of flames and smoke. Water trucks from at least three other companies also joined in. “It was pretty intense,” he recalled later." There were firefighters running around without any equipment. When they saw three water-tenders coming in there, they were stationing us where they needed to stop the fire from traveling. Basically, I went wherever they needed to stop that fire from going in another direction.” At one point, the air cleaner of his rig caught fire, causing the truck to shut down. Overcoming fear that would cause anyone else to run for safety, Lindsay got some help to put out the fire and get his truck back in action. “I put out the fire and said to myself, ‘I can do this.’ I just reloaded, went back down the hill and kept going.” Lindsay’s water truck holds 3,600 gallons of water, and can shoot water about 200 feet, emptying the tank in just 6 minutes. “Most of the time I was just making a curtain of water between the house that was burning and the one that wasn’t,” he said. After I got done with one project, I was on to the next fire. It was just go, go, go. There were a couple times where, I was so close to a house, I could feel the heat coming through the water. That’s how intense it was.”

California Asphalt Magazine • 2017 Equipment Issue


Construction workers pitched in to help firefighters battle the devastating wildfires. Photos courtesy of CAL FIRE (right) and Robert Lindsay.

With no firefighting equipment, Lindsay kept the windows in his truck rolled up and the airconditioning on high to keep him cool and filter out the smoky air as much as possible. He stayed on the fire lines for 24-hours straight. Social media was abuzz with gratitude from residents who said Lindsay’s heroics were the only thing that saved their homes. “A huge Thank You!!! My house survived on San Miguel due to your water trucks!” Trisha Conte posted on the BoDean Facebook Page. “Forever grateful!!!” Added Anthony Boyle in another Facebook post: “Your trucks were the first water trucks I saw at 2 a.m. in Coffey Park. Thank you for your efforts. You guys help(ed) save my house!” Lindsay says he doesn’t feel like a hero, and also gives credit to his co-worker, Shawn Soiland, who drove out to his home to first alert him and his family of the approaching flames, and also to representatives of Cresta Enterprises Inc., Northwest Construction Inc., and Ghilotti Construction, who faced down the wildfire in their water trucks. “I’m just an ordinary guy helping

out,” Lindsay says. “I’m just thankful that there’s a bunch of water guys that got their trucks, filled up, and went out and helped the firemen. I just think I was in the right place at the right time, and everything was in my favor. I’m glad I was able to help out.” Impromptu heroics were commonplace as emergency service personnel couldn’t mobilize fast enough to stay ahead of the flames, and in the fire’s aftermath company resources were pressed into service to help clear roads and assist with hydro-seeding to protect denuded hillsides. Government paperwork and red tape were minimized as the county enlisted help from private companies such as BoDean into service helping with the disaster. “This whole thing was so overwhelmingly big that everybody grabbed any resource that they could, to try to get things opened up and back to some kind of normalcy,” BoDean’s Cleaver recalled. Even after the fire was put down, there was plenty of recovery work to do, restoring utilities and reopening roads. “We grabbed an excavator, a backhoe and two haul

California Asphalt Magazine • 2017 Equipment Issue

trucks to help them get the road opened up,” Cleaver said of a main artery from northern Napa County into Santa Rosa. “It had been closed for almost two weeks, so we ended up putting our resources and our guys, who weren’t able to work at the quarry, kind of working for the county at that point, helping with the equipment, getting the roads cleaned up and opened up.” A post-fire assessment found the fire spared BoDean’s asphalt plant, and the Mark West Quarry sustained minor damage despite the wall of flames that fried the video monitoring system and turned Port-a-potties into melted blobs of plastic. The equipment in the quarry was spared, as was the quarry’s solar array. The Mark West Quarry was said to be the first quarry in the world to fully operate under photo-voltaic solar power when the system was installed in 2011. The asphalt plant was shut down for two days, and had to secure rock from BoDean’s Blue Rock Quarry on Highway 116 in Forestville. Because of regional outages, the Mark West quarry was forced to mobilize three portable generators -- a 2 KV, a 1.5 11


KV and an 800 KV unit – and also communicate via a rented satellite phone while telephone service was knocked out. The company’s sand washing operation at the Mark West Quarry was not able to be utilized, so BoDean reached out to a competitor, Canyon Rock, who Cleaver said “stepped up” and sold them sand so they could resume asphalt production. Beyond business operations, however, the fire took a personal toll on BoDean employees. Company owner Dean Soiland’s Fountaingrove home was destroyed by the fire. Three other BoDean employees were also permanently displaced by the fire, and the company rallied around them, assisting with arranging temporary housing and other assistance. BoDean employees consider themselves relatively lucky compared to some other fire victims. Emergency services and disaster officials are still tallying the damages of what could end up being one of the most costly fires in California history, surpassing blazes that are seared into the state’s history books: The 1991 Oakland Hills Firestorm, the 1970 Laguna Fire, and the 1961 Bel Air Fire. According to the state Department of Insurance, as of Oct. 31, the total costs of insured losses from the October wildfires tops $3 billion, and is expected to climb higher. That figure does not include uninsured losses, including 12

public facilities. Even a fire station was consumed by flames. By the department’s count, the fires damaged or destroyed more than 14,700 homes, 728 businesses, and more than 3,600 private vehicles, commercial vehicles, agricultural equipment and watercraft. The governor declared a state of emergency in the counties of Solano, Napa, Sonoma, Yuba, Butte, Lake, Mendocino, Nevada and Orange. The Atlas Fire, which ravaged parts of Napa and Solano counties, consumed more than 51,000 acres, CAL FIRE estimated, claiming six lives. The cause remains under investigation. The Tubbs Fire, which struck Napa and Sonoma counties, charred 36,432 acres and killed 22. Only the 1933 Griffith Park Fire, which killed 29, and the Oakland Hills Fire, which killed 25, were more deadly. The October fires were so widespread that the Atlas, Tubbs and two others – the Redwood Valley fire (which resulted in eight deaths) and the Cascade Fire (which claimed four lives) made CAL FIRE’s list of Top 20 deadliest fires in state history. At the peak, 11,000 firefighters battled the blazes in different parts of the state, CAL FIRE said. CalAPA member Syar Industries also found themselves at the center of the firestorms, which scorched about 200 acres around their 800-acre quarry in Napa, which also is home to two rock plants and two asphalt plants.

“I’ve never seen anything like this before,” said Syar Plant Manager Rick Tranchina. “It was something else.” As the flames marched toward the quarry complex, Syar employees mobilized to protect the facility. “We took precautions. We disconnected the power to all the plants, and we moved all of our iron down to the floor in an open area, so we were pretty prepared on that end,” Tranchina said. “We also had our water truck on hand at the time the fires were burning back in the hills. There was enough space between the plants and – basically it burned all the unmined areas and all the underlying brush.” While CAL FIRE helicopters made water drops on to the fire line, Syar’s water truck assisted by helping to put out spot fires near the quarry, Tranchina said. One employee who lives in Rhonert Park lost their home to the fire. Syar ended up closing for a week because of the fires, which resulted in the Bay Area Air Quality Management District issuing a health advisory due to the high levels of particulate matter in the air. “There were two main reasons we didn’t bring employees in,” Tranchina said. “One was the smoke. The other was, if the fires jumped Highway 12 to Interstate 80, we would have had a problem evacuating our folks who live out there, being able to get them home."

California Asphalt Magazine • 2017 Equipment Issue


Once conditions were considered safe, the plants reopened and immediately were busy filling a backlog of orders, scheduled work and also serving as a staging area for federal disaster response authorities. “Right now FEMA (the Federal Emergency Management Agency) is on site, and they are using one of our areas here to inspect haul trucks that are going out to the affected areas and are hauling debris out,” said Syar

Quality Control Manager Mike Herlax. “So they are using Syar Industries as a staging area for trucks and inspections conducted by the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers.” Syar also is assisting with the recovery, which includes accepting asphalt and concrete from the fire-impacted areas for recycling. Next spring, Herlax says, the company will no doubt use bulldozers to carve some new fire breaks around the

perimeter of the quarry as an added precaution. Despite sensational media reports, many areas of the scenic Napa Valley were untouched by the flames, and the area is well on the road to recovery from a fire that Herlax could only describe as “unbelievable.” CA Russell W. Snyder, CAE, is executive director of the California Asphalt Pavement Association (CalAPA).

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California Asphalt Magazine • 2017 Equipment Issue

13


Hardy & Harper, Inc. displays extreme paving techniques on Elysian Reservoir Water Quality Improvement Project By Brian Hoover - Photography by Kerry Hoover

Asphalt has been utilized as a containment or waterproofing component for as far back as recorded civilization goes. The Mesopotamian Empire used the material to waterproof temple baths and water tanks, while the Sumerians produced and utilized asphalt for caulking and waterproofing ships in 6000 B.C. The Egyptians also used it as a sealing component back in 2600 B.C., as did the Greeks and Romans in everything from baths and walls to aqueducts and reservoirs. In our modern civilization, asphalt is being employed in reservoirs across the United States to provide fresh, clean drinking water to millions. California has been using asphalt liners in dams and reservoirs up north in places like the East Bay Municipal Utility District since the 1950s, and it has been used by the Metropolitan Water District of Southern California for the past four decades. What makes asphalt such a sensible choice for use in hydraulic structures is that it is impervious to water, but it does beg the question, “is it safe for drinking water?” Chemists and engineers have studied and tested asphalt liners for many years to ensure that it is indeed an environmentally safe containment method. One fact of interest that they point out is that although asphalt is petroleum based, it does not always behave or react in the same manner as crude oil. For example, there is a surprisingly long list of products that contain petroleum, like toothpaste, shampoo, balloons, ice cube 14

trays and other plastics, and even edible products like aspirin. Besides dams and reservoirs, the fish hatchery industry has also been using asphalt-lined rearing ponds since the 1980s. These asphalt liners are well-known for allowing fish and game experts to monitor the habitat and provide an environmentally clean environment. Water pipes that provide potable drinking water are also lined with asphalt binders, as are hazardous waste sites, in order to prevent tainted rainwater from leaching into the water table. Organizations like The Marine Science Institute (MSI) have conducted studies on the impact of runoff from asphalt pavement. In their 1997 report, the institute concluded that pollutants from stormwater runoff were associated with vehicle emissions and other extenuating elements like crankcase oil drippings, and other vehicle emissions, and not with the pavements themselves. MSI further found that that there was virtually no difference in upstream versus downstream heavy metal concentrations and

Above: Hardy and Harper paving the Elysian Reservoir in Los Angeles with the help of Cat sideboom dozers and cable reels.

further that polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbons were not found in pavement stormwater runoff. For a full, in-depth look at this topic, please visit the Asphalt Pavement Alliance website (http://www.asphaltroads.org/ assets/_control/content/files/ cleanerwater.pdf) and read their piece on “Cleaner Water With Asphalt Pavements.” Reservoirs are built and utilized in areas that experience extreme drought and flooding. California is one of those volatile habitats where rivers and humanmade basins can go from dry as a bone to speeding floodwaters in just a matter of hours. This fact brought about the need for the construction of water storage facilities across the state. Agencies like the California Department of Water Resources (DWR) spend a lot of time, money and other resources in the planning and design of [ Continued on page 16]

California Asphalt Magazine • 2017 Equipment Issue


[ Continued from page 14]

reservoirs. Many critical factors and considerations go into this process, including durability, impermeability, weather resistance, and flexibility. With this in mind, many agencies and engineers turn to asphalt for their liner systems. Asphalt can prevent seepage, allow for erosion control, absorb loading stress and even provide drainage. DWR, in particular, has reported that asphalt allows for simple leak detection and seepage recovery because it is both flexible and impervious to water. They have stated that asphalt liners provide a durable and cost-effective solution when compared to other more conventional lining systems. They further emphasize its usefulness when the liner must provide a durable surface for heavy equipment that may intermittently enter the reservoir for maintenance. There are more than 1,400 dams and over 1,300 reservoirs in California, and many of these above ground reservoirs have been built or rehabilitated with asphalt liners. The list of reservoirs with asphalt liners is long, with examples such as, Devil’s Canyon Reservoir in San Bernardino County, with a 19-inch-thick asphalt liner that can hold 800 acre-feet of water. There is also the 1,159 acrefeet Tehachapi East Afterbay in the Eastern Mojave Desert that is lined with 3 inches of a dense grade hydraulic mix using a composite liner system, and protected by a 0.1-inch layer of mastic asphalt. There is the Patterson Reservoir in Livermore, where the existing open graded asphalt liner was replaced with a three-inch overlay of permeable asphalt (MS-12, Gradation D), installed over the entire existing liner with newly constructed asphalt 16

Above: Paving 7 acre Elysian Reservoir in Los Angeles. Left: Cat wheel loader loading modified Carlson paving machine.

on the interior slopes. The Dyer Reservoir is also located in Livermore, where DWR also installed a permeable asphalt liner. In Newport Beach, there is the San Joaquin Reservoir, which was built in 1966 and provided drinking water to seven cities. This reservoir received a new asphalt liner and reopened in 2005 to serve as a recycled watershed used for irrigation purposes. The Elysian Reservoir Water Quality Improvement Project is currently in the final stages, beginning in September 2015 and scheduled for completion by the end of this year. Steve P. Rados partnered with the Los Angeles Department of Water and Power (DWP) on this $18,232,560 project that completely reconstructed the Elysian Reservoir. The job called for the installation of 950 linear feet of 36” and 40” welded steel pipe that will serve as the new bypass line. The general contractor also excavated 9,000 cubic yards of dirt to make room

for the new retention basin, poured three cast-in-place valve control vaults, all while performing selective demolition on the aging inlet and outlet structures. Steve P. Rados also completed several electrical and mechanical upgrades and finished the job by adding a floating cover. During all of this work, the reservoir received a new asphalt liner, after all of the old pavement was removed with grinding machines. The finishing touches included a new fence and landscaping on the side of the reservoir that faces the I-10 Freeway. Elysian Park is the second largest park in Los Angeles, and it also has the distinct honor of being the oldest park in Los Angeles, dating back to 1886. The Elysian Reservoir was built at Elysian Park in 1903 and eventually reconstructed and enlarged in 1943. It was drained in December 2007 due to Bromate contamination and then reopened June 2008 after being cleaned and refilled. You may remember seeing in the news in 2012 where Elysian Reservoir was one of a few reservoirs that received black plastic “shade balls” in the

California Asphalt Magazine • 2017 Equipment Issue


hundreds of thousands in a relatively successful attempt at deflecting the sun and heat to better control the Bromate contamination issues. The balls were removed from the 7 acre reservoir in 2015 when the improvement project began, and a rubberized cover will take its place when the reservoir is complete and refilled. Elysian Reservoir is a 7 acre above-ground facility that serves around 300,000 people in the Downtown Los Angeles area. The reservoir was previously paved with asphalt around 40 years ago and the time had come to resurface the entire basin. Steve P. Rados subcontracted this portion of the work on the Elysian Reservoir Water Quality Improvement Project to Hardy & Harper, Inc. (Hardy & Harper) out of Santa Ana. Justin Dooley was the Superintendent in charge for Hardy & Harper, and he took care of getting everything set up logistically and technically for this project. “Our first job was to come in and grind off 3 inches of the existing asphalt from the Elysian Reservoir. Sounds fairly simple, except for the fact that we were working with 52 percent slopes at the very top of the reservoir,” says Dooley. “To get the four-foot wide profiling machine up and down the steep grade, we made use of Cat side-boom dozers and utilized the reel cable to pull the machine up and then ease it back down the slope. We also used track skid steer loaders with grinding attachments at the top and then additional skid steer loaders with push broom attachments to shoot the grindings down to the bottom of the reservoir for loading.” After the asphalt was carefully removed and exported out to a recycling yard, Hardy & Harper began the process of installing three new inches of conventional

Above: Asphalt material staging area at bottom of Elysian Reservoir Paving Project. Below: One of three Cat sideboom dozers being used on the Elysian Reservoir Improvement Project.

modified B 3/4" PG 70-10 hot mix asphalt (HMA) on the reservoir floor and slopes. “We made use of the same three Cat sideboom dozers with reels to pull our Carlson parking lot style paver and two rollers up and down the slopes,” says Dooley. “We faced a true challenge with the two rollers however. We put them in tow mode (free wheel mode) and pulled and released the rollers up and down the slopes.” According to Dooley, the main problem they faced was that the rollers wanted to push the asphalt down the slope instead of compacting in place. “We had to work on some techniques that would minimize or eliminate the tearing of asphalt pavement, and so we got together with our quality control team, and they came up with a solution,” says Dooley. “The solution was found

California Asphalt Magazine • 2017 Equipment Issue

in letting the material sit a bit longer and cool down, which is not a typical methodology. Once the asphalt cooled to around 200 degrees, we began a swift compaction process, and that worked out great.” Dooley points out that at 320 degrees the asphalt would just move right down the hill because of just how steep the slopes were on this particular project. “Most reservoir projects have slopes at around 30 to 35 percent, this was 52 percent which would be considered extreme paving conditions for any asphalt contractor, anywhere in the world,” says Dooley. “Elysian was our first reservoir-paving project, but we now have another one going in Palos Verdes and one more for MWD in Bel-Air, with even more out to bid or scheduled later next year.” Hardy & Harper faced a couple of other minor challenges on the Elysian Reservoir Project, like fabricating an extended hopper to hold the asphalt while paving downhill and importing the asphalt material to the general work area via wheel loaders. “We used our wheel loaders to bring in the hot asphalt material from the trucks and then dumped the material into a big staging hopper. We then began loading our Carlson paving machine with the same wheel loaders,” says Dooley. “We even manufactured an oversized hopper with a large front lip for the paving machine so that it was capable of retaining the hot asphalt while paving down the 52 percent slopes.” Additionally, Hardy & Harper fabricated special mounts on the back of the paver and rollers for the cable reel to hook on to. The hot mix asphalt was supplied to Hardy & Harper by Blue Diamond Materials. The project consumed more than 7,000 tons of asphalt, which 17


according to Dooley should keep the reservoir going strong for another 40 years. “We paved 60,000 square feet on the reservoir floor and 280,000 square feet on the slopes,” says Dooley. “Blue Diamond Materials is great to work with, and they have a lot of experience with reservoir paving projects. We wanted to go with a supplier with experience and Blue Diamond has always delivered an exceptional product.” Hardy & Harper’s introduction into reservoir paving will go down in the books as a great success. “It was a tough job because of the steep grade, but our guys did a great job on the final product, and that made the LADWP happy, so all in all our first reservoir job was both challenging and successful,” says Dooley. “I want to take a moment to thank Steve P. Rados, the LADWP and of course our

entire crew of professionals that worked so very hard to make this project a success.” Hardy & Harper started out in 1946 as a small asphalt patchand-repair company. Through the years and generations, they have become experts at working with and placing asphalt on both large and small-scale projects. Their offerings include full remove and replace construction, new grade and pave, skin patching, overlays, sidewalk and concrete gutter grinding, slurry seal, concrete construction, cement masonry, demolition, as well as being ADA compliance specialists with operators and laborers who are trained with years of experience in their craft. For more information on Hardy and Harper, please visit their website at www.hardyandharper.com or call their Santa Ana headquarters at (714) 444 -1851. CA

New Research Is Standing Conventional Wisdom on its Head. Check out the QR Code below and see why asphalt is a preferred choice for many agencies building and maintaining reservoirs in California. AsphaltRoads.org

http://www.asphaltroads.org/why-asphalt/environment/clean-water-asphalt/ 18

California Asphalt Magazine • 2017 Equipment Issue


SKID STEER / compact track LOADERS asphalt compactors

MC70C

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MC70C

MCt85C

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Our product portfolio includes the pavers and compaction rollers you need to get the job done right — with the quality, performance, and safety you expect from Volvo. To learn more, or to see our full 2017 product list, contact your local VCES dealer.

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Smart works.


MEMBER SPOTLIGHT

Eagle Crusher Company, Inc. — Big company products and engineering backed by the service and support of a 100-year, family owned business BY BRIAN HOOVER

Above: Eagle Crusher Company, Inc. employees proudly standing in front of a closed circuit portable screening plant at their headquarters in Galion, Ohio.

The founder of Eagle Crusher Company, Inc. (Eagle Crusher), C.L. Woods, started out as a distributor of Eagle Tractors in Ohio in the early 1900s. A common practice at this time was to take the cobblestones tilled from farm fields and put them along the side of local dirt roads. Woods had a vision of creating a small jaw crusher mounted on the front of a tractor that could crush the stone and then use it for road material. Eagle Tractor was not interested and so Woods decided in 1915 to go out on his own and form Eagle Crusher in Kenton, Ohio to begin manufacturing his imagined jaw crusher design. Woods continued to innovate and expand on his crusher patent and eventually sold 25 percent of the company to Ralph Cobey to aid in growth and expansion. Cobey purchased the remaining 20

75 percent when Woods retired in 1952, and the operations were then moved to Galion, Ohio. Things began to take off in the 1960s, with Eagle Crusher winning numerous contracts for portable jaw crusher plants, including a very large order from the U.S. Military for hundreds of units during the Vietnam War. It was during this period that Eagle Crusher was sold to Harsco Corp., but when it was clear that commercial sales were being ignored, Cobey purchased the company back in 1970 and essentially hit the restart button at that point. The company began anew with just two employees and slowly began to grow under Cobey’s revitalized leadership and vision. Susanne Cobey became Eagle Crusher’s 10th employee in 1974, and with her assistance, the company continued to grow at a

determined, steady pace. The 70s and 80s would bring more growth with the acquisition of Austin-Western Crushers and Diamond Iron Works crushers. The focus at this time was on aggregate and coal crushers until a coal strike in 1983 caused a virtual sales drought. A new direction was necessary, and Cobey found that by answering the call for jaw crushers that can process asphalt and concrete materials. This need was met through the manufacturing of horizontal shaft impactors, and in 1984, Eagle Crusher built its first crusher to serve the asphalt and concrete recycling markets. Mr. Cobey eventually retired from day-to-day operations in 1990 and one of the first duties Susanne Cobey would do as the company president, would be to acquire Stedman Machine Company in

California Asphalt Magazine • 2017 Equipment Issue


Above: Eagle Crusher Company, Inc. MaxRAP™ is a stationary system that that is typically used at an asphalt plant for crushing and precise screening of Reclaimed Asphalt Pavement.

Aurora, Indiana. Then in 1994, Susanne and Eagle Crusher began manufacturing their own HSI impactor (the Ultramax), designed specifically for the recycling market. Eagle Crusher continued into the 2000s to become a world leader in the manufacturing and innovation of portable crushing systems. Today, they continue to manufacture a complete line of heavy-duty impact crushers, portable crushing and screening plants, jaw crushers, and conveyors for the concrete, asphalt, aggregate and recycle markets. Dan Friedman is the marketing manager for Eagle Crusher, headquartered in Galion, Ohio and he further explains what it means to be a part of Team Eagle. “The family-owned nature of our business means that we also take care of our customers and treat them as a part of the Eagle Crusher family,” says Friedman. “When you own an Eagle Crusher or any part of our equipment offerings, you become an integral part of Team

Eagle. We support our equipment pretty much forever, and we have jaw crushers from the 1940s still working out in the field today.” To further illustrate his point, Friedman points out that Eagle Crusher offers a lifetime rotor warranty on all of their horizontal shaft impactors. “If the rotor fails, we will replace it. Nobody else is offering anything close to this kind of warranty,” says Friedman. “We are also the service leader in our industry because we work side by side with our customers to find the solution that works best for their unique needs, rather than push them into a product that we may have in stock. Maybe they need a modified screening system or different metallurgies. We are here to get things like that done, and this is what separates us from the other multinational companies.” Eagle Crusher has a growing list of distributors located throughout the United States and abroad. In California, they have two wellknown and respected companies representing their product line.

California Asphalt Magazine • 2017 Equipment Issue

Butler Justice, Inc. in Anaheim is their Southern California dealer and Compass Equipment in Oroville is their Northern California representative. According to Friedman, Eagle Crusher’s primary product line is portable and stationary rock crushing equipment. They manufacturer and distribute jaws and horizontal shaft impactors as part of a fully inclusive plant for crushing concrete, asphalt, and aggregates, primarily for the recycling, CND, and asphalt industry. Their products are also available from their trusted distributors on a bare equipment rental basis. Eagle Crusher has earned their world-class reputation for innovative research, excellence in manufacturing and delivering quality products through their years of putting the customer first philosophy. “Our over-the-top commitment to our customers is why Eagle Crusher has become the No. 1 manufacturer of portable impact crushers worldwide,” says Friedman. 21


Above: Eagle Crusher Company, Inc. E-Plant high production, triple-deck screening/crushing system is capable of producing as many as five separate products. “It’s all about keeping our customers at peak production and profitable, with the industry's very best service and support. According to Friedman, being a member of Team Eagle comes with a long list of benefits. These include, but are not limited to on-site start-up training and assistance, special financing, on-going applications support, 24-hour emergency hotline, sameday parts shipping on genuine Team Eagle quality parts, to name just a few. Their product line includes portable open and closed-circuit impactor plants and crushing and screening systems that allow Eagle Crusher to combine their popular portable or skid-mounted UltraMax® impactors and jaw plants with Eagle Crusher’s screening plants to create a wide variety of systems. Their screening plants and system offerings include the E-Plant, which according to Friedman is the industry’s only true high production, triple-deck screening/crushing system on one chassis, and transferable in one pull for the aggregate, asphalt and recycle industries. This unit is designed to process as many as five separate products, including three spec products at one time. The MaxRAP™ System is a stationary system that is 22

typically utilized at an asphalt plant facility for crushing and precise screening of Reclaimed Asphalt Pavement. The RAP system easily integrates with any asphalt plant automation system, ensuring quick and easy switching from top to base material, while meeting the producer’s most stringent needs. Eagle Crusher also manufactures and distributes secondary impact plants that can be ideally placed behind a primary crusher for further material reduction. Friedman continues to report that both American-made Eagle and Eagle Austin-Western jaw crushers process abrasive hard rock utilizing the time-tested overhead eccentric design that eliminates premature failures, increases component life with less down time, and improved reliability and production. Their impactor track units are designed for ultra-mobile crushing without sacrificing power or production out on the job site. “Our equipment is preferred by several state agencies, including Pennsylvania, who raised their RAP percentage in mixes from 30 percent to 35 percent, if the batch plant in question is using an Eagle Crusher system,” says Friedman. “Our equipment is designed with the asphalt producer in mind. Our solid steel sculptured

rotor is better at handling asphalt recycling and tweaking the asphalt bonds between the individual materials without exposing as much white rock in the process versus other hub rotor designs. We currently have an E-Plant producing in California, and it produces well above our standard 1200 system. It is all about what a client is looking for, and we have the perfect solution available." Eagle Crusher is a new member of the California Asphalt Pavement Association, and according to Friedman, they joined for a variety of reasons. “We decided to increase our presence in regional and statewide associations because we feel that there is a lot of great work being done on this level,” says Friedman. “It is important that we remain in constant communication with those that have their hand on the pulse of their industry in respective territories. We believe that this is just one additional way that Eagle Crusher will continue to grow and prosper in our targeted business niches.” For more information on Eagle Crusher, please visit www. eaglecrusher.com or call their West Coast territory manager at (916) 778-8574. CA

California Asphalt Magazine • 2017 Equipment Issue


2016 2017

t n e m p i u q E Equipment Guide Guide CLAIREMONT EQUIPMENT Continued

ADVERTISERS' LISTINGS HIGHLIGHTED WITH A PHOTO & FRAME

81-501 Industrial Place Indio, CA 92201 (760) 863-5558

3M SCOTCHLITE REFLECTIVE MATERIAL

www.3m.com (741) 262-5189

CEI ENTERPRISES, INC.

ASTEC, INC. www.astecinc.com (423) 867-4210

www.ceienterprises.com info@ceienterprises.com rchampion@ceienterprises.com

AMES ENGINEERING www.amesengineering.com (515) 292-8194

245 Woodward Road SE Albuquerque, NM 87102 (505) 842-5556 •  (505) 243-1422 Fax

BOMAG AMERICAS www.bomag.com (309) 853-3571

Equipment Offered: Asphalt terminals, asphalt-rubber blending systems, asphalt emulsion plants, polymer blending systems, asphalt tanks (vertical, horizontal, and portable), fuel tanks (vertical, horizontal and portable), Firestorm™ water heaters, fuel preheaters, additive tanks, asphalt metering systems and calibration tanks.

BUTLER-JUSTICE, INC. www.butlerjustice.com

5594 East LaPalma Anaheim, CA 92807 (714) 696-7599 • (714) 696-7595 Fax Equipment Offered: Blue Smoke Control Systems, Eagle Crusher Portable Recycle and RAP Crushers, Terex Cedarapids; Screens, Crushers and Feeders, Simplicity Inclined Vibrating Screens, Belt-Way Belt Scales, Donaldson Torit Dust Collectors, Kenco Engineering Asphalt Plant wear parts, Hauck Asphalt Plant Burners, Goyen Broken Bag Detectors and Opacity Monitoring Equipment, Process Heating Electric Oil Heaters CATERPILLAR, INC. www.cat.com (503) 789-5332ww

The California Asphalt Magazine Annual Equipment Guide is a service for CalAPA Members. For information on becoming a CalAPA member.

Please Call: (916) 791-5044 24

4726 Convoy Street San Diego, CA 92111 (858) 278-8338 Equipment Offered: Atlas Copco (Dynapac) double smooth drum rollers, rubber tired rollers, single drum rollers, tampers, vibra plates. Gorman-Rupp pumps and pumping systems. Finn Corp. hydroseeders, bark, mulch and straw blowers. Komatsu excavators, dozers, wheel loaders, compact multi-purpose loaders, backhoes, skip loaders, skid steer loaders. Komatsu Forklifts. JLG lifts. Yanmar diesel engines.

CMI ROADBUILDING, INC. www.cmi-roadbuilding.com (360) 941-2431 CENTRAL COAST FILTER & SUPPLY www.centralcoastfilter.com (805) 240-1507

COASTLINE EQUIPMENT

www.coastlineequipment.com 6188 Paramount Boulevard Long Beach, CA 90805 (562) 272-7400 • (562) 272-7444 Fax mike.smith@coastlineequipment.com

CLAIREMONT EQUIPMENT

www.clairemontequipment.com 7651 Ronson Road San Diego, CA 92111 (858) 278-8351 1330 Mission Road Escondido, CA 92029 (760) 739-9100 8520 Cherry Avenue Fontana, CA 92335 (909) 429-9100 440 West Aten Road Imperial, CA 92251 (760) 355-7700

3216 Westminster Avenue Santa Ana, CA 92703 (714) 265-5500 • (714) 265-5505 Fax mike.smith@coastlineequipment.com 12435 Foothill Boulevard Sylmar, CA 91342 (818) 890-3353 • (818) 890-5013 Fax carl.stolworthy@coastlineequipment.com 1930 East Lockwood Oxnard, CA 93036 (805) 485-2106 • (805) 485-7963 Fax carl.stolworthy@coastlineequipment.com 1950 Roemer Place Santa Maria, CA 93454 (805) 922-8329 • (805) 922-4582 Fax carl.stolworthy@coastlineequipment.com 4252 Saco Road Bakersfield, CA 93308 (661) 399-3600 • (661) 399-8782 Fax jdjoe@coastlineequipment.com

California Asphalt Magazine • 2017 Equipment Issue


2016 2017

t n e m p i u q E Equipment Guide Guide

COASTLINE EQUIPMENT Continued 13886 Highway 55 McCall, ID 83638 (208) 634-3903 • (208) 634-3108 (Fax) bob.nemec@coastlineequipment.com 2000 East Overland Road Meridian, ID 83642 (208) 888-3337 • (208) 888-3088 (Fax) bob.nemec@coastlineequipment.com 26 East 300 South Jerome, ID 83338 (208) 324-2900 • (208) 324-3212 (Fax) bob.nemec@coastlineequipment.com 645 Romeo Way Elko, NV 89801 (775) 777-7070 • (775) 777-8070 (fax) bob.nemec@coastlineequipment.com 3540 N. 5th Street N. Las Vegas, NV 89032 (702) 399-2700 • (702) 399-2772 (fax) randy.snider@coastlineequipment.com Equipment Offered: John Deere skip loaders, excavators, backhoes, skid steers, motor graders, wheel loaders, crawler loaders, Hitachi excavators & rigid frame trucks, Ingersoll Rand air compressors, Bomag asphalt and compaction equipment, Wacker compaction equipment, Trail King trailers, Kent Hydraulic Breakers.

D’AMBRA EQUIPMENT & SUPPLY CO., INC.

www.dambraequipment.com admin@dambraequipment.com 1407 Nichols Drive Rocklin, CA 95765 (916) 677-8900 • (916) 677-8909 Fax Equipment Offered: Gencor asphalt producing equipment, Warm Mix Systems, RAP Systems for batch and drum plants, truck scales, Libra Systems asphalt batching controls, used asphalt plants and components, conveyors and radial stackers. DYNATEST CONSULTING, INC. www.dynatest.com (805) 648-2230

EAGLE CRUSHER CO. INC. http://www.eaglecrusher.com sales@eaglecrusher.com

525 S Market St. Gallion, OH 44833 (800) 25-EAGLE (419) 468-2288 • (419) 468-4840 Fax Equipment Offered: Manufacturers of portable and stationary closed-circuit crushing systems, horizontal shaft impactors, jaw crushers, screening plants, hammermills, and stacking conveyors. FUGRO ROADWARE, INC. www.roadware.com (602) 300-5712 GOLDSTAR ASPHALT PRODUCTS www.goldstarasphalt.com (951) 940-1610

CONSOLIDATED INDUSTRIAL SERVICES www.cispaving.com (562) 490-3330 CONTROLS GROUP USA, INC. www.controls-usa.com (847) 551-5775

E. D. ETNYRE & CO. www.etnyre.com sales@etnyre.com

1333 South Daysville Road Oregon, IL 61061 (800) 995-2116

D&H EQUIPMENT LTD. www.dhequip.com info@dhequip.com jason@dhequip.com

1564 South Loop 163 Blanco, TX 78606 (830) 833-5366 • (830) 833-5361 Fax Equipment Offered: Asphalt-rubber blending systems, reaction tanks, polymer blending systems, asphalt tanks (vertical, horizontal, and portable), hot oil heaters, heat exchangers, pump skids, heat tanks.

Equipment Offered: Asphalt distributors, chip spreaders, heavy duty trailers, live bottom trailers and asphalt transports.

SAVE THE DATE CalAPA Annual Dinner January 18, 2018 Jonathan Club - Los Angeles (916)-791-5044 For reservations of further information.

California Asphalt Magazine • 2017 Equipment Issue

HAWTHORNE CAT

www.hawthornecat.com Follow Us: Facebook, Twitter, Google Plus and LinkedIn. 16945 Camino San Bernardo San Diego, CA 92127 (800) 437-4228 Equipment Offered: Caterpillar: cold planers, asphalt pavers, road reclaimers, soil stabilizers, asphalt compactors, soil compactors, pneumatic compactors, vibratory asphalt compactors, vibratory soil compactors. Weiler Paving Product Line: asphalt windrow elevators, commercial pavers, remixing transfer vehicles, road wideners.

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2016 2017

t n e m p i u q E Equipment Guide Guide KENCO ENGINEERING Continued Parts for Excavating and Paving Process: Earth Moving: bulldozer and motor grader blades, compactor and scraper wear parts. Milling, Stabilizers and Recycling: ejector paddles, skis, side apron and skirt protection, scraper blades, cutter box and drum protection. Material Transfer Vehicles: Tungsten carbide augers, hopper protection, floors. Pavers: floors, screeds, augers, curb machine parts.

HERRMANN EQUIPMENT INC. www.herrmannequipment.com

9220 Viking Place Roseville, CA 95747 (916) 783-9333 • (916) 783-9371 Fax 2711 South Lilac Avenue Bloomington, CA 92316 (909) 877-5597 • (909) 877-5282 Fax Equipment Offered: Bomag Cedarapids asphalt pavers and pick-up machines, Bomag double drum and pneumatic rollers and profilers and stabilizers, Roadtec Shuttle Buggys, Mills and Stabilizers, Carlson paving products, Etnyre oil spreaders and chip spreaders, Terex roadbuilding parts and service.

INSTROTEK INC.

www.instrotek.com sales@instrotek.com 5052 Commercial Circle Concord, CA 94520 (925) 363-9770 Equipment Offered: SmarTrackerTM Hamburg Wheel Tracker, CoreLok ® Bulk Density Measurement System and CoreDry ® Rapid Asphalt Core Drier. JAMES COX & SONS, INC. www.jamescoxandsons.com (530) 346-8322 JETPATCHER USA, INC. www.jetpatcherusa.net (800) 670-9570

Parts and solutions for: Asphalt Plants: flights, liners, mixer tips, silo liners, slat floors, and more. We can ARMOR your Loader/Excavator Buckets: cutting edges, corner protectors, heel plates, modular bucket floors, side protectors etc. Crushers: Kenco’s Black Gold RAP crusher, HSI apron and wall liners, Jaw cheek plates and RAP crusher liners. Miscellaneous Wear: Kenco Wear Patch: Highly effective wear solution in many sizes and shapes. Wear Plates: Kenco Alloy-K wear plates from .375” to 1” thick in 550 and 700 Brinell and unlimited range of Tungsten Carbide impregnated parts and plates.

LIBRA SYSTEMS www.librasystems.com (925) 437-3026

HOLT OF CALIFORNIA www.holtca.com

3440 East Pacheco Los Banos, CA 93635 (209) 826-4919 7310 Pacific Avenue Pleasant Grove, CA 95668 (916) 921-8800 1521 West Charter Way Stockton , CA 95206 (209) 466-6000 Equipment Offered: Caterpillar: cold planers, asphalt pavers,road reclaimers, soil stabilizers, asphalt compactors, soil compactors, pneumatic compactors, vibratory asphalt compactors, vibratory soil compactors and intelligent compaction. Weiler Paving Product Line: asphalt windrow elevators, commercial pavers, remixing transfer vehicles, road wideners.

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KENCO ENGINEERING, INC. www.kencoengineering.com www.butlerjustice.com

JOHNSTON NORTH AMERICA www.johnstonnorthamerica.com

2155 PFE Road Roseville, CA 95747 (800) 363-9859

105 Motorsports Road Mooresville, NC 28115 (704) 658-1333

Southern California Butler-Justice Inc. 5594 East LaPalma Anaheim, CA 92807 (714) 696-7599

Equipment Offered: Manufacturers of truck mounted, compact sweepers for the construction, public works, rental and airport application sectors.

California Asphalt Magazine • 2017 Equipment Issue


2016 2017

t n e m p i u q E Equipment Guide Guide PAVEMENT RECYCLING SYSTEMS, INC www.pavementrecycling.com (800) 966-7774

MAXAM EQUIPMENT, INC. www.maxamequipment.com 6501 E. Commerce Avenue Kansas City, MO 64120 (800) 292-6070 Equipment Offered: Replacment parts for every OEM, custom engineered equipment, retrofits and repairs.

Main Office 10240 San Sevaine Way Jurupa Valley, CA 91752 (951) 682-1091 • (951) 682-1094 Fax San Diego 704 Rock Springs Road Escondido, CA 92025 (760) 489-6888 • (760) 489-0808 Fax Bakersfield 2280 S. Union Bakersfield, CA 93307 (661) 833-2280 • (661) 215-6432 Fax Lancaster 46205 Division St. Lancaster, CA 93535 (661) 948-5599 • (661) 948-5588 Fax Reno 68 Carry Way Carson City, NV 89706 (775) 246-2500 • (775) 246-2501 Fax

NIXON-EGLI EQUIPMENT CO. www.nixon-egli.com sales@nixon-egli.com 2044 South Vineyard Avenue Ontario, CA 91761-7748 (909) 930-1822 • (909) 923-2356 Fax 800 East Grant Line Road Tracy, CA 95304 (209) 830-8600 • (209) 830-8884 Fax

Northern California 2290 East Main Street Woodland, CA 95776 (916) 685-2204 • (916) 685-3097 Fax Southwest Division 801 South 71st Avenue Phoenix, AZ 85043 (623) 936-8800 • (623) 936-8810 Fax Equipment Offered: Cold planing/milling machines, cold asphalt recycling (train or stationary), soil stabilization equipment,diamond grinding, intelligent compaction rollers, micro-mills, micro-planers, rumble strip machines, asphalt pulverizers and smoothness solutions.

Equipment Offered: Vogele asphalt pavers; LeeBoy asphalt pavers, motorgraders, and tack distributors; Hamm rollers; Rosco oil distributors, chip spreaders, and brooms; Wirtgen milling machines and soil stabilizers; Steward-Amos Sweepers; Link-Belt cranes; Gradall telescoping excavators; Midland road wideners; and Zieman trailers.

PAVEMENT MANAGEMENT SOLUTIONS, INC. www.pavementsolutionsinc.com (951) 600-1110

PAPÉ MACHINERY www.papemachinery.com (800) 966-7774

PAVEMENT TECHNOLOGY, INC. www.pavementtechnology.com (770) 388-0909

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PETERSON CAT www.petersoncat.com 955 Marina Boulevard San Leandro, CA 94577 (510) 357-6200 5100 Caterpillar Road Redding, CA 96003 (530) 243-5410 13155 Sycamore Avenue San Martin, CA 95046 (408) 686-1195 411 South Tehama Street Willows, CA 95988 (530) 934-8839 425 Southgate Avenue Chico, CA 95928 (530) 343-1911 3710 Regional Parkway Santa Rosa, CA 95403 (707) 576-1616 1700 Alamar Way Fortuna, CA 95540 (707) 725-1888 1471 B South Main Street Willits, CA 95490 (707) 459-9006 Equipment Offered: Caterpillar: cold planers, asphalt pavers, road reclaimers, soil stabilizers, asphalt compactors, soil compactors, pneumatic compactors, vibratory asphalt compactors, vibratory soil compactors. Weiler Paving Product Line: asphalt windrow elevators, commercial pavers, remixing transfer vehicles, road wideners. PINE TEST EQUIPMENT www.pinetestequipment.com (724) 458-6393

California Asphalt Magazine • 2017 Equipment Issue


2016 2017

t n e m p i u q E Equipment Guide Guide RAMOS OIL www.ramosoil.com (916) 371-3289

QUINN COMPANY www.quinncompany.com info@quinncompany.com 2200 Pegasus Drive Bakersfield, CA 93308 (661) 393-5800 10006 Rose Hills Road City of Industry, CA 90601 (562) 463-4000 510 Pickerell Street Corcoran, CA 93212 (559) 992-2193 1219 12th Street Firebaugh, CA 93622 (559) 659-3444 25961 Wright Street Foothill Ranch, CA 92610 (949) 768-1777 46101 North Sierra Highway Lancaster, CA 93534 (661) 942-1177 801 Del Norte Boulevard Oxnard, CA 93030 (805) 485-2171 800 E. La Cadena Dr. Riverside, CA 92507 (951) 686-4560 1300 Abbott Street Salinas, CA 93901 (831) 758-8461 1655 Carlotti Drive Santa Maria, CA 93454 (805) 925-8611 10273 South Golden State Boulevard Selma, CA 93662 (559) 896-4040 13275 Golden State Road Sylmar, CA 91342 (818) 767-7171 Equipment Offered: Caterpillar: cold planers, soil compactors, vibratory soil compactors, vibratory asphalt compactors, pneumatic tire compactors, wheel and track asphalt pavers, screeds, and road reclaimers. Weiler Paving Product Line: elevators, road wideners, remixing transfer vehicles and commercial pavers.

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SAKAI AMERICA www.sakaiamerica.com sales@sakaiamerica.com RDO EQUIPMENT CO. & RDO INTEGRATED CONTROLS www.rdoequipment.com www.rdoic.com 1515 South Sunkist Street Suite J Anaheim, CA 92806 Toll Free: (888) 527-3793 800-527-3797 24353 Clawiter Road Hayward, CA 94545 Toll Free: (800) 536-8367 (510) 460-3900 83-300 Avenue 45 Indio, CA 92201 Toll Free: (800) 736-4614 (760) 342-8900 3275 Highway 86 Imperial, CA 92251 Toll Free: (800) 464-4331 (760) 355-7800 10108 Riverford Road Lakeside, CA 92040 (619) 270-4300 20 Iowa Avenue Riverside, CA 92507 Toll Free: (800) 494-4863 (951) 778-3700 3980 Research Drive Sacramento, CA 95838 Toll Free: (800) 536-8367 (916)-643-0999 Equipment Offered: Sakai soil compactors and asphalt rollers, John Deere skip loaders, excavators, backhoes, skid steers, motor graders, wheel loaders, compact excavators, crawler loaders, scrapers, articulated dump trucks, Hitachi excavators, Okada hammers, Hitachi/Euclid haul trucks, Euclid haul trucks, Roadhog Cold Planers, Superior Brooms, GIS, GPS, laser, machine control, mobile mapping, survey and drones, Woods Gannon boxes, Vermeer mills, rock wheels and rental equipment.

90 International Parkway Adairsville, Georgia 30103 Toll Free: (800) 323-0535 California Distributors: Northern – Pape Machinery 2850 El Centro Road Sacramento, CA 95833 5380 Commerce Boulevard Rhonert Park, CA 94928 5065 Caterpillar Road Redding, CA 96003 38600 Cedar Boulevard Newark, CA 94560 415 East 9th Street Gilroy, CA 95020 8621 South El Dorado St. French Camp, CA 95231 3000 San Antonio Drive Fowler, CA 93625 Southern – RDO Equipment Co. 83-300 Avenue 45 Indio, CA 92201 10108 Riverford Road Lakeside, CA 92040 20 Iowa Avenue Riverside, CA 92507 Equipment Offered: High-Force Soil Compactors, High Frequency Asphalt Rollers, Static 3-Wheel Rollers, Vibratory Pneumatic Rollers, Oscillation, Intelligent Compaction, Rammers/Tampers, Plate Compactors, Reversible Plates, Steerable Walk-Behind Rollers and Trench Rollers.

California Asphalt Magazine • 2017 Equipment Issue


2016 2017

t n e m p i u q E Equipment Guide Guide SURFACE SYSTEMS & INSTRUMENTS, INC. (SSI) www.smoothroad.com (415) 383-0570

SITECH Pacific www.sitechpacific.com (951) 538-4693

TROXLER ELECTRONIC LABORATORIES, INC. www.troxlerlabs.com (919) 819-2488

ROADTEC an Astec Industries Company www.roadtec.com

VOLVO CONSTRUCTION EQUIPMENT & SERVICES www.vcesvolvo.com

Mike Hinson - Sales Rep. California (423) 667-9343 mhinson2@roadtec.com Equipment Offered: Roadtec is the premier American manufacturer of asphalt roadbuilding equipment. Probably best known for the revolutionary Shuttle Buggy material transfer vehicle, Roadtec also builds asphalt pavers, road milling machines and soil stabilizers. Roadtec markets and services this equipment worldwide through a vast network of sales managers and dealers.

Corona 22099 Knabe Road Corona, CA 92883 (951) 277-7620 • (951) 277-4550 Fax SITECH NorCal www.SITECHnorcal.com San Leandro 833 Montague Ave. San Leandro, CA 94577 1-888-4-A-LASER Chico 425 Southgate Ave. Chico, CA 95928 (510) 670-2800 SITECH Oregon www.SITECHoregon.com Portland 4421 NE Columbia Ave. Portland, OR 97218 1-888-4-A-LASER

SCOTT EQUIPMENT www.scottequip.com 14635 Valley Blvd. Fontana, CA 92335 (909) 822-2200 • (909) 822-4850 Fax Equipment Offered: Atlas Copco rollers, pavers and air compressors. Doosan Tier 4 wheeled excavators, Tier 4 crawler excavators, articulated dump trucks and attachments. New Holland compact excavators, compact track loaders, compact wheel loaders, skid steer loaders and track loaders. Kobelco conventional excavators, demolition machines, SR series and mini excavators. STANSTEEL ASPHALT PLANT PRODUCTS www.stansteel.com (502) 244-4046

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Salem 3870 Turner Road SE Salem, OR (503) 280-1505 Equipment Offered: SITECH NorCal is northern California, Oregon, and southwest Washington’s authorized Trimble® dealer, service provider, and certified training facility offering a complete portfolio of construction technology systems to the civil engineering, construction, heavy highway, aggregate, and marine industries. We serve our customers from locations in San Leandro and Chico, CA as well as Portland and Salem, Oregon. Our product lines include machine control systems, GPS systems, surveying equipment, engineering software, optical instruments, construction lasers, laser levels, and accessories. As an independent factory dealer, we also sell and service Crain, Loadrite™, Seco and Spectra Precision products.

Lakeside 12345 Mapleview Street Lakeside, CA 92040 (619) 441-3690 • (619) 441-2660 Fax Bakersfield 9150 Golden State Highway Bakersfield, CA 93308 (661) 387-6090 • (661) 387-6091 Fax Fresno 4501 E Volvo Avenue Fresno, CA 93725 (559) 834-4420 • 559-834-4425 Fax Turlock 1275 Venture Lane Turlock, CA 95380 (209) 410-6710 • 209-668-3543 Fax San Leandro 1944 Marina Boulevard San Leandro, CA 94577 (510) 357-9131 • (510) 483-7287 Fax Sacramento 8594 Fruitridge Road Sacramento, CA 95826 (916) 504-2300 • (916) 388-9944 Fax Providing a full line of Volvo Heavy equipment along the state of California. Seven locations with sales, service, parts & rentals. The official authorized dealer for Doosan Portable Power, Stanley LaBounty attachments, SDLG, K-Tech and Sennabogen. Equipment Offered: Heavy construction equipment, Compact construction equipment, road machinery, compaction equipment and Portable Power and Demolition attachments.

California Asphalt Magazine • 2017 Equipment Issue


th anniversary

THE ROAD MAY BE LONG... BUT WE’LL HELP YOU KEEP IT BEAUTIFUL

DIVERSIFIED ASPHALT PRODUCTS 1227 NORTH OLIVE STREET • ANAHEIM, CA 92801 TOLL FREE: 855-OVERKOTE • 855-683-7568

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CALIFORNIA ASPHALT PAVEMENT ASSOCIATION

2017 GOLF CLASSIC Unseasonably cool temperatures made for some speedy play at this year's annual CalAPA's golf tournament in Industry Hills More than 100 golfers dodged a brief morning shower and then stormed the famed Eisenhower Course at the Pacific Palms Resort, returning to the Clubhouse in record time for the annual asphalt industry tournament, which is sponsored by CalAPA's Southern California Contractors' Committee.

CalAPA staff welcome the golfers at check-in.

Attendees participated in the putting contest.

Chris Loher, Stansteel (left), Brandon Associate Environmental’s foursome Milar, CalAPA, Suzanne Seivright, included Bill Milner (left), Xuan Vu, CalCIMA and Brad Oller, Stansteel. Biz Rudolph and Mike Buckantz.

Vulcan Material’s foursome included Don Luna (left), Grant Hughes, Mike Murray and Steve Hollis.

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Proceeds from the Sept. 21 event help underwrite CalAPA's workforce development activities, such as offering free admission to CalAPA conferences to college students pursuing careers in construction.

Geoff Hollingshead, Holliday Rock (left), Charles Hickman, KEC Engineering, Joe Loera, JKB Corp., and Joe Urban, Holliday Rock.

Golf carts all lined up and golfers ready to tee off at the 2017 CalAPA golf tournament.

Sully-Miller Contracting’s foursome Matt Terry, Terra Pave (left), Steve included Robert Contreras (left), Eddie Kipp, Lauren Case and Bob Waggoner, Vargas, Jim Oldham and Aaron Dyer. Western Oil Spreading Services.

Vulcan Materials foursome included RJ Noble Company’s group included Blake Israel (left), Tim Reed, Dennie Terry McGill (left), Bob Lutz and Reed and Trip White. Blaine Waymire.

California Asphalt Magazine • 2017 Equipment Issue


GOLF Butler Justice foursome Dan Copp Hamming it up at the CalAPA Golf (left), Mike Butler, Brett Long and Rod Tournament from left to right; Chris Millican. Barry, Aaron Terry, Greg Watts and Curt Waggoner.

First place foursome was Valero’s foursome Herman Pinto (left), Mike Gallina, John Marrow and Mike Butler.

Precision Cold Planing’s foursome John Chung (left), Mike Bann, Jim O’Kane and Jim Miles.

World Oil Corp.’s foursome included Taylor Schmidt (left), Austin Miller, Dave Mora and Ronson Stermer.

Matt Bennett (left), Ryan Chaput, Steve Cota, Patriot Risk & Insurance Services and Danny Stinson, All American Asphalt.

Diversified Asphalt Product’s group included Casey Burianek (left), Chad Martindale, Rob Nadalet and Chad Lukkes.

Eddie Van Zyl, Astec (left), Richard Champion, CEI, Jim Sauderm, Granite and Chris Herne, Granite.

Ergon Asphalt & Emulsion’s group from left; John Church, Tom Hicks, Tyler Skender, Darren Cook, Todd Vargason, Tim Griffin and Scott Metcalf.

Aaron Bishop, Geopier (left), Amir Ghavibazoo, Twining, Darrell Waterman, Griffith Company and Paul Soltis, Twining.

California Commercial Asphalt’s group included Scott Hampton (left), Johnny Miller, Eddie De la Torre and Brock Sperry.

Eddie Litvin (left), Roger Schwarz, Sukut, Doug Paciotti and Russ Nygren, Sukut.

Valero Marketing & Supply foursome Clowning around at the CalAPA Golf David Wetmore (left), Larry Ryan, Tournament, Nick Schaefer (carried), David Fuentes and Andy Palko. Brian Platt, Zach Wheeler and Chris Gerber of G3 Quality, Inc.

Pin-Up Golf girls with Chad Martindale, Diversified Asphalt Products (center) who won longest drive.

Pavement Recycling Systems’ foursome Ky McCleod, Jake Weigand, Stacey Shoemaker and Craig Harrington.

Pascal Mascarenhas, Vulcan Materials (center) flanked by Pin-Up Golf girls was a lucky raffle winner.

California Asphalt Magazine • 2017 Equipment Issue

Taylor Environmental Services’ foursome Susana Perez (left), Ryan Dahlke, Scott Taylor and Shannon Collinge.

The golfers enjoyed a buffet dinner at the 2017 CalAPA golf tournament on Sept. 21 at Pacific Palms Resort in Industry.

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Big Thank You To All of our Golf Sponsors! EAGLE SPONSORS • Associates Environmental • Ergon Asphalt & Emulsions, Inc. • Valero Marketing & Supply, Co. • Vulcan Materials Company BIRDIE SPONSORS • Butler-Justice,Inc • California Commercial Asphalt • Diversified Asphalt Products • G3 Quality • Holliday Rock • Patriot Risk & Insurance Services • Road Science, a Division of ArrMaz • The R.J. Noble Company

BIRDIE SPONSORS (CONTINUED) • Taylor Environmental Services, Inc. • World Oil Corporation BEVERAGE STATION SPONSORS • Caterpillar • Construction Marketing Services HOLE-IN-ONE SPONSORS • Coastline Equipment • Diversified Asphalt Products CLOSEST TO PIN SPONSORS • CEI Enterprises, Inc. • Road Science, a division of ArrMaz • Terra Pave, Inc.

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9/21/17 1:32 PM California Asphalt Magazine • 2017 Equipment Issue


It’s more than the high fuel efficiency. It’s more than the 6 inch insulation. More than the fact CEI has produced some of the most efficient asphalt heating & storage systems available, since 1969. CEI backs its products. Period. With thorough engineering, high-quality manufacturing, dedicated service, worldwide parts support, and annual training, CEI offers you the kind of fullcircle support you’re looking for.

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California Asphalt Magazine • 2017 Equipment Issue


California Asphalt Magazine • 2017 Equipment Issue

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Author of historic $52 billion transportation bill addresses CalAPA fall conference State Sen. Jim Beall, sporting a scarf resembling an asphalt road, was in no mood for criticism of his landmark legislation that will repair and maintain thousands of miles of pavements in California over the next decade. Delivering the keynote address on Oct. 25 to kick off the CalAPA Fall Asphalt Pavement Conference & Equipment Expo in Sacramento, Beall stressed the moral imperative of keeping roads safe and well-maintained, which will save lives and not saddle future generations with huge repair bills. He also thanked the industry for its help in persuading the Legislature to act after decades of neglect of the state’s roadways. The author of SB1 warned,

however, that some opponents of the measure passed by the Legislature and signed into law by the governor earlier this year could still undo the plan even as billions worth of road repair work was to start construction in the coming year. He described his bill, which will generate more than $5.2 billion a year over 10 years, as "the largest single infrastructure legislation in the history of the state of California." The bill was intended to address decades of neglect of the state's roadways and rapidly escalating costs, which has resulted in some of the worst pavement conditions in the nation. Beall noted that the measure includes the first state fuel tax increase since 1994.

"Now there's going to be a lot of work and many roads to pave for years to come," he said. "This is not a bond. This is not a one-time thing. It's an annual thing -- it goes on and on and on." Beall, chairman of the Senate Transportation & Housing Committee, headed up an impressive lineup of speakers for the two-day Fall Asphalt Pavement Conference & Equipment Expo held Oct. 25 and 26 at the Doubletree Hotel in Sacramento. More than 200 industry and agency personnel attended to hear technical presentations, policy updates and a riveting leadership and partnering talk by Larry Bonine, former Arizona Department of Transportation chief and noted

Keynote speaker The Honorable Senator Jim Beall, Chairman, State Senate Transportation & Housing Committee & SB1 author talked about the Road Repair and Accountability Act.

Speaker Larry Bonine, President Pinnacle Leadership Group gave a presentation on leadership and partnering on success strategies for effective relationship-building and conflict resolution.

Featured speaker Ashley N. Jackson, Director of Government Affairs, National Asphalt Pavement Association spoke about president’s promise to deliver a $1 trillion infrastructure improvement program.

John Harvey, Ph.D., P.E., Director, University of California Pavement Research Center gave two presentations, first on environmental research on lifecycle impacts of cool pavements in California, the second a technical presentation on long-life asphalt pavements.

David Mensching, Ph.D., Asphalt Pavement Engineer, Federal Highway Administration gave a presentation on performance specifications.

Tony Limas, California Group Quality Manager, Granite Construction leads a break-out session titled, “Specification Limit Development.”

Cliff Ashcroft, FNF poses a question to John Harvey, Ph.D., P.E., Director, University of California Pavement Research Center.

Record attendance at the Fall Conference & Equipment Expo on October 25-26.

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California Asphalt Magazine • 2017 Equipment Issue


Sophie You, CalAPA Member Service Manager thanking the sponsors and exhibitors.

Roger Smith, Consultant and CalAPA Trainer poses a question.

Mike Herlax, Syar Industries and CalAPA Chairman (left) with Russ Snyder, CalAPA Executive Director.

Paul Curren, Curren Consulting (left), Jordan Reed and Jeff Reed of Goerge Reed, Inc..

Brandon Milar, CalAPA Technical Director leads a break-out session titled, “Specifications for Local Agencies.”

Don Mathews, P.E., Manager, Pavement Recycling Systems leads one of six break-out sessions titled, “Strategies for Smooth Pavements.”

Jeff Lindsay, Graniterock Company (left), Tony Limas, Granite Construction and Toni Carroll, Graniterock Company.

Kevin McNeil, Research & Technical Services Asphalt Products Manager, Graniterock leads one of six break-out session titled, “Sample Preparation."

Brandon Milar, CalAPA Technical Director leads a break-out session titled, “Laydown & Compaction.”

Pascal Mascarenhas, Manager, Technical Services, Vulcan Materials leads a break-out session titled, “What is VMA.”

Ashok Das from Caltrans won a "Cat Machine Maker" raffle prize at the CalAPA Fall Conference & Equipment Expo.

Ron Brajkovich, Kenco Engineering won the iRobot Roomba.

partnering expert. If done right, Bonine said, "Partnering shouldn't be hard." Presentations delivered at the conference have been posted on CalAPA's website. During Beall's opening remarks, the longtime legislator said fixing roads must be addressed now so future generations of Californians will not be saddled with a big repair bill and pavements that are falling apart. "We are not going to pass on the debt to them of crumbling infrastructure, right? It's almost a moral issue," he said. "You don't want to leave it to your kids, your future community, expenses of

crumbling infrastructure that we should have, could have, taken care of when we were making decisions. That's kind of wrong to let a child have that burden on them." He also emphasized very bluntly the safety issue posed by pavements and other infrastructure that are not maintained in a state of good condition. "When you don't repair things, and things are falling apart, people die," he said. "There are more accidents, more crashes. When things aren't maintained properly, people are going to die."

California Asphalt Magazine • 2017 Equipment Issue

Looking ahead, he also stressed the importance of good roadways as the foundation of a sound economy and all other forms of transportation, including a future that is likely to include autonomous vehicles. "Can you imagine how an autonomous vehicle would work on a street that had 12inch potholes in it? Would an autonomous vehicle work? I don't think so," he said. "So what ever you do with the future, the base things you have to do is you have to repair the roads. You can't have transit without repairing the roads. You can't have bicycles 41


without repairing the roads. You can't have autonomous vehicles without repairing the roads. You can't eliminate congestion or eliminate air pollution, you can't do that without repairing the roads." Despite the many benefits SB1 will bring to all Californians, Beall, warned that some persistent opposition, including a potential repeal aimed at the ballot box, could undo all the hard work. "There are some dark clouds on the horizon," he said ominously,

noting that SB1 opponents threatening to put a repeal measure on the ballot have yet to put forward a viable alternative for maintaining California's infrastructure. CalAPA and a broad coalition of other industry and labor organizations have gone on record as opposing any effort to repeal SB1. Beall also took time during his remarks to thank CalAPA and other industry partners for the many years of support that led to the passage of SB1.

PLATINUM SPONSOR

"This was very difficult and I have to applaud this community, your organization, for contributing," he said. "You were wonderful. You did a great job helping us. We appreciate it. The Legislature appreciates everything you're saying." The Spring Asphalt Pavement Conference & Equipment Expo will be held April 25 & 26, 2018 at the Doubletree Hotel in Ontario. For sponsorship and exhibitor information, contact Sophie You of CalAPA at (916) 791-5044. CA GOLD SPONSOR

• Ingevity • Pine Test Equipment, LLC

• Asphalt Pavement & Recycling Technologies, Inc. • Knife River Construction • Road Science • Valero Marketing & Supply Company, Inc.

SILVER SPONSOR • Azko Nobel • James Cox & Sons, Inc.

EXHIBITORS • Alliance Geosynthetics • Controls Group USA, Inc. • CRM Co., Inc • Eagle Crusher Co., Inc. • Herrmann Equipment, Inc. • Instrotek, Inc. • James Cox & Sons, Inc.

• LASTRADA Partners • MHA Lab Supply • OMI Industries, Inc. • Pavement Recycling Systems, Inc. • Pine Test Equipment, LLC • RDO Integrated Controls • Roadtec

NEW MEMBERS OF CalAPA EAGLE CRUSHER CO., INC.

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Doubletree Hotel

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• SITECH NorCal • Surface Systems & Instruments, Inc. • Telfer Pavement Technologies • Troxler Electronic Labs • Volvo Construction Equipment & Services • WRAPP

Jonathan Club

SPRING CONFERENCE

222 N. Vineyard Ave., Ontario, CA 91764 Meeting dates are subject to change. Watch the weekly Asphalt Insider newsletter for meeting updates or call CalAPA at (916) 791-5044 to confirm meeting date and location.

California Asphalt Magazine • 2017 Equipment Issue


California Asphalt Magazine • 2017 Equipment Issue

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INDUSTRY NEWS CalRecycle staff learns about reclaimed asphalt during Teichert plant tour You can read about it, look at pictures and even watch a video, but there’s no substitute for going in person to see an asphalt plant in operation. Such was the case for four staff members of CalRecycle, the state agency that oversees recycling programs in California. The staff were invited Oct. 16 by CalAPA member Teichert Materials to tour the company’s Perkins Plant in Sacramento. The tour comes as the state is working to implement elements Teichert's Mike Cunningham (facing camera) explains the processing of of AB901 (Gordon), a bill signed recycled materials during an Oct. 16 facility tour. into law by the governor and makes substantial changes to how recycled materials in California are regulated and reported. Of particular interest during the tour was how Reclaimed Asphalt Pavement (RAP) is collected, processed and then shipped out in the form of paving products. Asphalt is the world's most recycled material, and industry has been promoting the use of RAP as a more sustainable pavement strategy with proven durability that also saves tax Teichert's Mike Cunningham points out features of the company's recycling dollars. operations Oct. 16 to staff members of CalRecycle. Staff members from CalRecycle, formally known as participants were Lisa Garner, Additional photos from the tour the California Department of Meagan Brinkmeyer, Steven are on CalAPA’s Facebook Page. Resources, Recycling & Recovery, Sander and John Bruce. An exhaustive report on the use asked numerous questions about Garner, an Environmental of RAP in California appeared the sources of RAP, how it is Scientist of the Knowledge earlier this year in Vol. 21, Issue processed, and the impediments Integration Section of the 5 of CalAPA’s official magazine, to utilizing more RAP on public department, said following the California Asphalt. An electronic and private road projects. tour: "CalRecycle staff members version of the issue can be found Conducting the tour was found the tour of Teichert Rock on CalAPA’s website at www. Mike Cunningham, Teichert's Products very informative. We calapa.net CA regional operations manager appreciate the insights gained Editor’s Note: A comprehensive report on for Teichert Rock Products and in relation to the state's new RAP utilization in California was featured in Vol. 21, Issue 5 of California Asphalt a highly regarded ambassador reporting requirements for magazine. recycling operations." for the industry. CalRecycle staff 44

California Asphalt Magazine • 2017 Equipment Issue


California Asphalt Magazine • 2017 Equipment Issue

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Ambrose Equipment Co............................ 45

Johnston North America........................... 27

Asphalt Pavement Alliance........................18

Kenco Engineering, Inc.............................. 43

Bomag America............................................ 7

Matich Corporation.................................... 39

Butler Justice, Inc...................................... 38

Maxam Equipment..................................... 38

Coastline Equipment................................... 7

Nixon-Egli Equipment Co........... Back Cover

CEI Enterprises, Inc.................................... 37

Pavement Recycling Systems................... 23

D & H Equipment........................................31

Peterson CAT................................................ 2

D'Ambra Equipment & Supply Co............ 43

Quinn Co....................................................... 2

Diversified Asphalt Products.................... 33

RDO Equipment Co................................ 5, 29

E.D. Etnyre & Co......................................... 39

Roadtec......................................................... 9

Eagle Crusher Co., Inc.................................47

Sakai............................................................ 29

Gill & Baldwin, P.C..................................... 45

Scott Equipment........................................ 39

Hawthorne CAT............................................ 2

Sitech NorCal.............................................. 46

Herrmann Equipment, Inc..........................15

Sully-Miller Contracting Co...................... 43

Holt of California.......................................... 2

Valero Marketing & Supply......................... 3

InstroTek, Inc.............................................. 36

Volvo Construction Equipment & Svcs....19

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California Asphalt Magazine • 2017 Equipment Issue


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CAM 2017 Equipment Issue