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Why Specify CEMCO?

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Code Compliance/Traceability By specifying CEMCO you are assured of fully compliant products. With our extensive INK-JETTING IDENTIFICATION SYSTEM on each stud and track, you quickly identify: A Size, type, flange, and thickness (SSMA Part Number) B Yield strength of the steel C Manufacturers name (CEMCO) D ICC-ES/ICBO report numbers B E Steel tracking number to identify A master coil information F Date and time of production

Engineering Services • • • •

Structural Design Shop Drawings Technical Services Light Gauge Truss Design

LEED Points for Steel Recycling

F E D C

Corporate Office & Southern California Manufacturing Facility 263 North Covina Lane City of Industry, CA 91744 Phone: 800.775.2362 Fax: 626.330.7598

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LEED POINTS*

By using CEMCO steel framing products, *Maximum combined total points possible. your project can contribute to earning points for: • LEED MR 4.1 and 4.2 Recycled Content: up to 2-points • LEED MR 2.1 and 2.2 Construction Waste Management: up to 2-points • Regional proximity to project site

CEMCO Supports Environmental Sustainability CEMCO is truly committed to supporting environmental sustainability by initiating our own programs and plant upgrades that include: • Installation of energy efficient roll-forming lines • Installation of low-flow sinks and toilets at all facilities • Water recycling program • Use of recycled and/or FSC certified paper for printed materials

CEMCO has always been on the forefront of innovation, and we pledge to continue to do so for the architect, specifier, engineer, contractor, developer, owner, and of course, the future generations. Specify CEMCO; it’s the RIGHT thing to do.

800.775.2362 w w w. c e m c o s t e e l . c o m

Northern California Manufacturing Facility 1001-A Pittsburg Antioch Hwy Pittsburg, CA 94565 Phone: 925.473.9340 Fax: 925.473.9341 Denver Colorado Manufacturing Facility 490 Osage Street Denver, CO 80204 Phone: 303.572.3626 Fax: 303.572.3627 Engineering Facility 1001-A Pittsburg Antioch Hwy Pittsburg, CA 94565 Phone: 800.416.2278 Fax: 925.473.9124 Technical Service Department 263 North Covina Lane City of Industry, CA 91744 Phone: 800.416.2278 Fax: 626.369.7243


Aloha and welcome to the 2008/2009 edition of the Hawaii Pacific Steel Framing Alliance (HSA) Resource Directory. This resource guide is a valuable industry tool of contacts who are actively engaged in residential and/or commercial steel framing in Hawaii and the Pacific region. It also showcases the features and benefits of Bobbie Kane cold-formed steel framing. Steel popularity in Hawaii started in the late 1970s when the construction industry began searching for alternative solutions to traditional methods of residential framing. Since that time, steel has become a viable option for home building and is contributing to exciting new efficiencies in today’s marketplace. Steel currently accounts for about 75 percent of residential construction on Oahu. Today, steel framing is starting to grow on the neighbor islands. Military construction, a major part of Hawaii’s construction market, also began specifying steel framing in the 1990s. At present steel is finding its way into more and more load-bearing, mid-rise projects. From apartments and condominiums to hotels and office buildings,

cold-formed steel is becoming a permanent fixture in Hawaii. Steel continues to grow because of its versatility, its strength, its cost effectiveness and its recyclability. The HSA is proud of its accomplishments in its first 10 years and looks boldly to the future as we continue to stamp a permanent mark on the construction industry in Hawaii. We are grateful to have become such an important part of Hawaii’s industry and economy, and we look forward to embarking on new initiatives as we keep our members up to speed on the latest best practices for residential, mid-rise and commercial steel framing. Our role is to disseminate the latest information, facilitate training and education, sponsor research and testing and educate the public through participation in trade shows. Our members have been recognized as world leaders in cold-formed steel technology. Please feel free to call on the HSA members listed in this resource guide. The HSA, conveniently located at the crossroads of the world, reaffirms its goal to be a shining example of how cold-formed steel framing is a strong, durable, green, and responsible building material for today’s builder, developer and homeowner. Mahalo! Bobbie Kane President

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Complete homes erected in hours. See video on website. 2008 Hawaii Pacific Steel Framing Alliance Resource Directory | S3


Inside the

Hawaii Pacific Steel Framing Alliance The Hawaii Pacific Steel Framing Alliance (HSA) is a 501(c) (6) nonprofit organization established in May 1997 to encourage and promote the widespread, practical and economic use of cold-formed steel framing for residential and light commercial construction in the Pacific Rim. Seeing steel framing as an enduring building medium for the world’s housing needs, the HSA strives to be the preeminent worldwide steel framing resource for developers, contractors, engineers, architects, building officials, suppliers and the home buyer. The HSA has monthly membership meetings and provides educational opportunities and training for its members. Purpose: To stimulate and sustain the use of steel framing as the enduring and preferred building medium Goal: To be the preeminent worldwide steel framing resource for developers, contractors, engineers, architects, project managers, suppliers and the home buyer Our logo: The petroglyph symbolizes the steel framer in the field, his importance to the industry, and the heritage and cultures of the people from the Pacific. He holds up a steel stud, a durable product that has quickly become the preferred building material. The rainbow represents the Pacific Rim and all the respective ohanas (families), spanning from east to west, the Americas to Asia. It also represents the various climates around the Pacific, blessed by the sun and nourished by the rain. The house under the framer’s feet symbolizes the residential market that steel framing is penetrating. The predominant color is forest green representing the green building qualities steel framing has to offer.

First row (from left): Bobbie Kane, president; Colleen Miyasato, treasurer; Julie Lee, director; second row: Scott Underwood, president-elect; Ralph Valentino, secretary; Art Payne, director; Larry Williams, president of national Steel Framing Alliance; third row: Doug Pearson, Tim Waite and Art Linn, directors; and Akira Usami, immediate past president S4 | 2008 Hawaii Pacific Steel Framing Alliance Resource Directory

Hawaii Pacific Steel Framing Alliance, Inc. and Cold-Formed Steel Engineers Institute – Hawaii Chapter P.O. Box 2880 Aiea, Hawaii 96701 PH: (808) 499-1400 FX: (808) 499-1300 Executive Director: Mardie C. Torres, mtorres@hawaiisteel.com

Mardie Torres

2008/2009 HSA Officers • President: Roberta “Bobbie” Kane, Architectural Wood, Inc., rgkane@awi-wa.com • President-Elect: Scott Underwood, Brookfield Homes Hawaii, sunderwood@brookfieldhawaii.com • Secretary: Ralph Valentino, Hunt Building Company Ltd., ralph.valentino@huntcompanies.com • Treasurer: Colleen Miyasato, Maryl Pacific Construction, colleen. miyasato@maryl.com • Immediate Past President: Akira Usami, Dietrich Metal Framing, ausami@dietrichindustries.com


The strength of steel framing. The experience of Simpson Strong-Tie

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A tough combination to beat.

Take your pick of our new holdowns for cold-formed steel.

Since 1994, we’ve led the way in CFS connectors. To request a copy of the Cold-Formed Steel Connectors catalog, call (800) 999-5099, or in Hawaii dial (808) 479-1216.

Our S/HDS Holdown installs faster with fewer screws. The S/HDB uses bolts for pre-punched studs and can achieve up to 18,000 lbs. tension load.

(800) 999-5099 www.strongtie.com


2008/2009 Board of Directors • Adam Sutton, Haseko Construction, asutton@ocean-pointe. com • Art Linn, Simpson Strong-Tie Co., Inc., artlinn@strongtie.com • Art Payne, Grabber Pacific, art. payne@jwahome.com • Carlos Sawabe, Actus Lend Lease, carlos.sawabe@actuslendlease. com • Craig Baldwin, California Expanded Metal Products Co. (CEMCO), cbaldwin@cemcosteel.com • Doug Pearson, Castle & Cooke Homes Hawaii, Inc., depearson@ castlecooke.com • Julie Lee, Servco Raynor Overhead Doors, juliel@servco.com • Sam A. Galante, Steel Truss & Panel, LLC, SAGalant@aol.com • Tim Waite, Simpson Strong-Tie Co., Inc., twaite@strongtie.com Committees & Chairpersons • Membership Committee: Tim Waite • Program Committee: Julie Lee • Training & Education Committee: Sam A. Galante • Trade Show Committee: Scott Underwood • Golf Tournament Committee: Art Payne • Publications/Communications Committee: Barry Redmayne, Trade Publishing, Inc., barry@tradepublishing.com • International Relations Committee: Art Linn The Cold-Formed Steel Engineers Institute – Hawaii Chapter The Cold-Formed Steel Engineers Institute is a musthave technical and professional resource for designers of cold-formed steel (CFS) structures. As an institute of the national Steel Framing Alliance, the CFSEI – Hawaii Chapter is made up of structural engineers, other design professionals, and associate members who are finding a better way to produce safe

The CFSEI Hawaii board and chapter members at the recent installation banquet (first row, from left): Brian Berger, CFSEI national manager; Will Wong of GPRM Prestress; Albert Fobel, director; Jeoffrey Cudiamat, vice president; Adrian Lee of Tanimura & Associates; (second row): Marvin Mestanza, president; Tim Waite of Simpson Strong-Tie; Brian Enomoto, past president; Alison Agapay, secretary; and Jason Emoto, treasurer From left: Jeff Ellis, CFSEI national president; Laurie Farrell, SFA manager; Don Allen, SFA director; Jeffrey M. Klaiman, president of MASFA (MidAtlantic Steel Framing Alliance); and Jay Larson, AISI (American Iron and Steel Institute) managing director for construction technical and efficient designs for commercial and residential structures with coldformed steel. The chapter is also involved with conducting continuing research at the University of Hawaii engineering department, where corrosion of fastener studies and top track header research has taken place. The CFSEI focuses on disseminating the correct technical information on cost-effective design of cold-formed steel through the use of technical publications and educational programs developed to inform the design community how to use the latest cold-formed steel standards and specifications. CFSEI Officers • President: Marvin Mestanza, Structural Analysis Group, 951-5916, 941-6489, m.mestanza@hawaiiantel. net

S6 | 2008 Hawaii Pacific Steel Framing Alliance Resource Directory

• Vice President: Jeoffrey S. Cudiamat, Structural Hawaii 488-5000, 488-5099, engineer@structuralhawaii.com • Secretary: Alison Agapay, Nagamine Okawa Engineers, 536-2626, 536-3926, alisona@nagamineokawa.com • Treasurer: Jason Emoto, Shigemura, Lau, Sakanashi, Higuchi and Associates, Inc., 942-9100, 942-1899, jemoto@lava.net • Director: Albert Fobel, Englekirk Partners, 521-6958, 533-6701, albert. fobel@englekirk.com • Director: Akira Usami, Dietrich Metal Framing, 683-5747, 682-2928, ausami@dietrichindustries.com • Director: Paul Silen, Hawaiian Dredging Construction, Inc., 735-3211, 735-3280, psilen@hdcc.com • Past President: Brian Enomoto, Iwamoto & Associates, 486-5202, 486-5206, brian@iwamotollc.com


April

Alliance as a model local alliance. improve the Thro ug project h all phases of Hawtho a deve ent to get th rne has the eq lopm • Volunteers dedicate countless programs of e job do uipm ent ne right SALES !

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S   VIC hours promoting steel framing and PACRIM. E have earned five awards for best The next Serving the Ha OAHU-W waiian in show at the Building Industry scheduled I (808) 67 AIPAHU 7-9111  OAHU-M MAU   AP (808) 87 I   Association of Hawaii’s PACRIM, UNA (808) 83 UNAPHome 76538 4-8797 HAWAI KAUA (808) 96I-HILO GUAM (808) 24 I 1-3437 (671) 64 5Building & Remodeling Show. entitled 40 57 6-9118 HAWAI SAIP I-K (670) 28 AN (808) 32 ONA 9-4521 SAM 00 (684) 69 OA • HSA trained hundreds of8-69engiPACRIM 9-4306 TONGA (676) 26 226 neers, architects, framers, developers, STEEL code officials and general contractors 2009, and conducted seminars on the latest will be details and standards for steel framing. held April 5-8, 2009 and promises to be the largest internaInternational Conference: tional steel framing conference yet. PACRIM Steel Resource Guides In 2000, the HSA held its first As a testament of its commitPacific Rim Conference (PACRIM), ment to promoting steel framing as signaling the start of a series of an enduring building medium for conferences attended by steel-framing housing needs, the Alliance continuexperts and enthusiasts. Since 2000, ally publishes its Resource Directory, we have held five PACRIM conferserving as a one-stop guidebook for ences, each one more successful those interested in steel framing. The than the last one. The HSA, with the Alliance is proud of its tradition with support of the National Steel Framing Trade Publishing as we have witnessed Alliance (SFA), has continued to rnepac

ific.com

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Cold-formed steel (CFS) framing is sheet steel that is formed into different shapes and sizes. Characteristics such as noncombustibility, termite resistance, and dimensional stability can lower construction and home ownership

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Building Steel Homes for Longevity 1997-2008

HONOLU ID LU, HAW PERMIT AII NO. 583

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The Kuliomou Valley project, one of the first housing projects to utilize steel framing (circa 1981) costs. The zinc coating on steel-framing materials can protect against corrosion for hundreds of years. Its strength and ductility, along with the holding power of CFS connections, make it the practical choice of material for construction in high wind-speed and seismic zones, like those found in Hawaii. Aside from these attributes, steel framing can provide the framework for a solid, sustainable building program. Since the late ‘70s and early ‘80s, the use of steel framing in Hawaii continues to grow as many developers and contractors have started using steel framing, one of the early projects was the 10-house job in the Kuliomou Valley. In 1997, a small group of believers in steel organized and established the Hawaii Pacific Steel Framing Alliance to promote the use of steel framing in the Pacific Rim. Fast forward 10 years and we have seen the alliance grow by leaps and bounds and achieve many milestones we can all be proud of. • Our alliance has been recognized by the national Steel Framing

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44-181-5 Laha Street Kaneohe, HI 96744 Phone: (808) 247-2231 S Fax: (808) 247-2231 S Cell: (808) 351-4105 e-mail: SaGalant@aol.com 2008 Hawaii Pacific Steel Framing Alliance Resource Directory | S7

20 06

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the growth of steel framing. Since 1998, HSA has become a permanent feature of the August issue of the Building Industry magazine, this being the 11th edition of the guide. Education & Scholarship The HSA has responded to the unique needs of all our members, and has provided training for every discipline with quality speakers. The HSA also, through the help of its members, has made several donations and contributions to give back to the community. Training & Stud University For several years, the HSA has been conducting Stud University, an inter-

Sam Galante of Steel Truss & Panel, LLC – HSA chairperson of Training & Education Committee

A Stud University class States. The building codes also reference a series of standards that have been developed by the American Iron & Steel Institute (AISI) to provide additional information for the design of steel structures. Conventions/Expositions/ Networking HSA tirelessly promotes steel framing by participating in several trade shows. It has partnered with other Hawaii trade associations and their members to conduct seminars and training classes, like the Cold-Formed Steel Engineers Institute, Building Industry Association of Hawaii, Hawaii Wall & Ceiling Industry Associations, and the Structural Engineers Association of Hawaii. The HSA has even exhibited at the Metalcon shows in Las Vegas and San Diego.

active learning experience that covers all the basics of framing with steel. Through a combination of classroom instruction and hands-on training, participants learn techniques used for residential and light commercial construction and can also adapt fairly easily to cold-formed steel material with a good set of blueprints, the right tools and some on-the-job training. CFS Publications The Steel Framing Alliance continuously publishes technical information on cold-formed steel framing. Comprehensive provisions for steel framing are found in the International Code Council’s (ICC) International Building Code (IBC) and International Residential Code (IRC), which are recognized as the governing building codes by most building departments in the United

One of several jobsite tours hosted by HSA

S8 | 2008 Hawaii Pacific Steel Framing Alliance Resource Directory

Jobsite Tours HSA has become an international resource for information when it comes to Hawaii’s steel framing industry. Interested parties from Japan, Australia, the Middle East and other countries around the world have all sought assistance through the HSA for jobsite tours and for observing the latest best practices in cold-formed steel framing. Participation & Membership There is so much more to the building process than studs, screws and connectors. Since its kick-off in 1997, the HSA has consistently demonstrated to the people of Hawaii the passion and commitment to Hawaii’s fast-growing building community. The strength of the organization has always been its members. Members have generously donated countless hours to chair committees, assemble binders, train builders and man booths at trade shows. Lasting friendships have been developed, and competitors have become friends; all in the spirit of steel framing.


Advancing Steel in 2009 The HSA has new exciting programs scheduled in the coming year that will help to make steel framing even more competitive than before. Check our web site www. hawaiisteel.com regularly for future activities. • Pacific Rim Conference in 2009 On April 5-8, 2009, the HSA is hosting the 2009 Pacific Rim Steel Framing Conference (PACRIM STEEL 2009) at the Ala Moana Hotel in Honolulu. It will bring together noted industry leaders, market analysts, steel producers, suppliers, tool and equipment manufacturers, technology companies and corporate executive officers from different countries to explore steel-framing technology both today and in the future. Highlights of the conference will include a trade expo, hands-on training, jobsite tours and several networking opportunities. Check our web site www.hawaiisteel.com for the official program schedule. • Training on Cold-formed Steel Framing The HSA training initiative is growing a whole new generation of skilled professionals who are well versed in the design, construction and analysis of cold-formed steel framing. At present, the association’s Committee on Training & Education has been working with the Building Industry Association of Hawaii’s (BIA) Construction Training Center of the Pacific conducting a 10-hour classroom and hands-on training program as well as partnering

Future Builders 2008 (from left): Dan Teffera of Dietrich Metal Framing, Ralph Valentino of Hunt Building Co., Ltd, Doug Pearson of Castle & Cooke Homes Hawaii, Mike Barros of Construction Academy, HSA Executive Director Mardie Torres, and Scott Underwood of Brookfield Homes Hawaii with other organizations, such as the University of Hawaii College of Architecture and the Hawaii

Association of County and Building Officials. For more information on training check out our web site.

MADE in HAWAII for HAWAII BUILDERS Hawaii manufacturer and distributor of steel framing components

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Brand new machinery offering exceptional efficiency to guarantee the best pricing Locally owned Fully automated production line Drywall & structural components

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State-of-the-art computer enhanced roll forming machine South Korean production manager trained by one of the largest steel companys in the world

2234 Hoonee Place, Honolulu, Hawaii 96819 E-mail: sales@atlasteelco.com Web: www.atlasteelco.com

Phone: (808) 841-6111 Fax: (808) 841-0455 Toll Free: 1-800-998-4729

2008 Hawaii Pacific Steel Framing Alliance Resource Directory | S9


The Promise of CFS Mid-Rise Construction

Mid-rise construction at Princeville, Kauai Structural Analysis Group

Steel framing for mid-rise projects (such as condominiums, apartments, office buildings or dormitories) enables the construction of taller projects faster than with other materials. In addition, the demand for cold-formed steel has grown because building codes specifications for noncombustible materials around the country are on the rise — and steel does not burn or contribute fuel to a fire. Building codes now permit steel framing to be used in structures taller than the four-story height limit imposed on traditionally framed buildings. Using steel framing as the structural material for midrise projects offers builders and developers other opportunities to increase their bottom lines as well, including: • Lower construction costs: Steel framing has a higher strength-to-weight ratio compared to traditional building materials, so less material is required to carry the same structural loads. Since cold-formed steel also allows for designs that use wider stud spacing and

varying thicknesses of material, it can cut construction costs by as much as 20 percent compared to traditional concrete or structural steel systems. Steel is also lighter, so less concrete is needed at the foundation. • Faster construction cycles: More efficient construction methods such as panelization, or assembling the components of the house (walls, floors, roofs) in a controlled manufacturing environment, can reduce the construction schedule by as much as 120 days or more depending on the scope of the project. A shorter construction schedule not only helps building owners earn money on their investments faster since they can move clients in sooner, it lowers financing costs and cuts down on the exposure to liability and construction-related insurance claims. • Lower insurance premiums: Steel’s noncombustibility played an important role in developing the Zurich Builders Risk Insurance program, since that program recognizes steel framing as noncombustible and therefore superior construction. Available nationwide, this program can reduce premiums by as much as 25 percent to 75 percent when steel framing is used for all the structural elements in commercial construction projects. In addition, there can be significant savings on construction and ownership insurance costs, including general liability, workers’ compensation and commercial property. While the traditional way of building these structures in the past has used mostly masonry, two recent projects in Hawaii have already been built using cold-formed steel. The Colony at the Peninsula and Starwood’s Westin Princeville Ocean Resort Villas were constructed using load-bearing steel framing. The HSA is actively assisting developers, engineers, architects and framers on mid-rise CFS design and construction practices, including reduced builders risk insurance and increased floor space due to fire ratings.

The National Steel Framing Alliance The HSA works closely with the national Steel Framing Alliance to learn about market advances and other national developments that help level everyone’s playing field. The SFA is an international organization leading the growing use of cold-formed steel framing in commercial and residential construction through marketing and market development initiatives, research and testing programs, and training and education, with the support of affiliated organizations within the steel and construction industries.

Steel Framing Alliance National Housing Center 1201 15th Street, NW, Suite 320 Washington, DC 20005 PH: (202) 785-2022 FX: (202) 785-3856 www.steelframing.org SFA Staff • President: Larry Williams, ext. 11, lwilliams@steelframing.org • Director of Engineering: Don Allen, ext. 14, dallen@steelframing.org • Manager, Communications &

S10 | 2008 Hawaii Pacific Steel Framing Alliance Resource Directory

Marketing: Laurie Farrell, ext. 13, lfarrell@steelframing.org • Director of Regional Operations: Bill Kraft, (519) 686-1269, bkraft@ steelframing.org • Director of Training and Education: Maribeth Rizzuto, (412) 521-5210, msrizzuto@aol.com • Manager, CFSEI: Brian Berger, (910) 431-3315, bberger@steelframing.org • Membership/Publications/Web master: Rose Kuria, ext. 12, rkuria@ steelframing.org


To avoid costly errors know and use the Right Stuf!

Material Thickness:

S 162 - 54

The Steel Stud Manufacturers Association (SSMA) endeavors to supply products that meet or exceed standards established by national, state and local code bodies and by recognized industry associations. These products recognized by ICBO Evaluation Service of the SSMA comply with the Uniform Building Code and have a four-part identification code which identifies the size (both depth and flange width), style and material thickness of each member. See ICBO ES Evaluation Report No. 4943P. Visit www.ssma.com.

600

Right STUF

(Example: 0.054 inch = 54 mils; 1 mil = 1/1000 inch) Material thickness is the minimum base metal thickness in mils. Minimum base metal thickness represents 95 percent of the design thickness. Flange Width:

(Example: 1 5/8 = 1.625” = 162 x 1/100 inches) All flange widths are taken in 1/100 inch. Style:

(Example: Stud or Joist section = S) The four alpha characters utilized by the designator system are: S = Stud or Joist Sections T = Track Sections U = Channel Sections F = Furring Channel Sections Member Depth:

(Example: 6 inches = 600 x 1/100 inches) All member depths are taken in 1/100 inch. For all “T” sections, member depth is the inside to inside dimension.

Note: For those sections where two different yield strengths, 33 ksi (kips, thousands of pounds, per square inch) and 50 ksi, are shown, the yield strength used in the design, if greater than 33 ksi, needs to be identified on the design and ordering of steel, i.e., 600S162-54 (50ksi).

HAWAII DIVISION METAL ROOFING UÊ œ““iÀVˆ>]Ê,iÈ`i˜Ìˆ>Ê>˜`Ê ˆˆÌ>ÀÞÊ*ÀœiVÌà UÊ 7ˆ`iÊÃiiV̈œ˜ÊœvÊÃÌޏiÃ]Ê VœœÀÃÊ>˜`Ê>VViÃÜÀˆiÃ

• Technical Field Representative: Ernie Casados, (985) 643-2424, ecasados@steelframing.org • Technical Field Representative: Todd Setter, (619) 546-0026, setter@steelframing.org • Operations Assistant: Adrienne Wells, ext. 10, awells@steelframing.org • Market Development Representative, Ontario: Ed Hernandez, (416) 264-7742, ehernandez@steelframing.org • Research Team/Technology Development: Jay Larson, (610) 691-6334, jlarson@steel.org

STEEL SERVICE CENTER UÊ >Ü>ˆˆ½Ãʏ>À}iÃÌʓiÌ>Ãʈ˜Ûi˜ÌœÀÞ UÊ Ý«iÀˆi˜Vi`ÊÃ>iÃÊÌi>“ UÊ *ÀœViÃȘ}ÊÃiÀۈViÃÊ>˜`Ê`iˆÛiÀÞÊ œ˜ÊœÕÀʜܘÊÌÀÕVŽÊviiÌ

HOT-DIP GALVANIZING UÊ -Õ«iÀˆœÀʏœ˜}‡ÌiÀ“ÊVœÀÀœÃˆœ˜Ê«ÀœÌiV̈œ˜ UÊ *ÀœÌiV̈˜}ÊÃÌiiÊvœÀÊ}i˜iÀ>̈œ˜Ã Serving the Islands since 1959

Oahu (808) 682-3000 U Neighbor Islands (800) 352-3920 Fax (808) 682-3636

U

HIsales@macsteelusa.com

2008 Hawaii Pacific Steel Framing Alliance Resource Directory | S11


Benefits of Framing with Steel STEEL: The Material of Choice • Cold-formed steel is made from recycled steel, iron ore, coal and limestone that typically comes from a steel mill in large, heavy, galvanized coils. • Steel is roll formed into precise, uniform shapes with exacting tolerances. • Steel does not shrink or expand when subjected to moisture changes caused by preservative treatments, rain, or changes in humidity. • The sections are straight and do not require sorting or special handling to ensure for crown. Walls are perfectly straight, no planing of studs is required. • Excellent quality for the builders and homeowners. STEEL: The Most Recycled Material in the World • 76 million tons of steel scrap were recycled in 2005: more than paper, aluminum, glass and plastic combined. • Steel recycling programs reduce the solid waste stream, resulting in saved landfill space and help to conserve our natural resources. • The steel industry’s annual recycling saves the equivalent energy to electrically power about 18 million households for a year. Every ton of recycled steel saves 2,500 pounds of iron ore, 1,400 pounds of coal and 120 pounds of limestone. (Source: School and College Magazine, June 1993) • Steel scrap is our largest raw material by tonnage. (See Steel Recycling Institute: www.recyclesteel.org - Earn Steel Recycled Content Credit) Steel Value in LEED • Steel is the most recycled product in the world. It is a LEED™ certified product based on its virtually 100 percent recycled steel content. Adding cold-formed steel to your project may add as many as two points towards a LEED™ certification. • The use of steel building products

enables builders and designers to earn points under Credit 4.1 and 4.2 (as required by LEED Version 2.1). The recycled content value of the steel produced in facilities that use basic oxygen furnace (BOF) technology exceeds the 5 percent and 10 percent goals in LEED. The same is true for steel produced in facilities that use electronic arc furnace (EAF) technology. • Go to U.S. Green Building Council: www.usgbc.org - Acquire LEED™ Green Building Rating System. What about Fire? • Steel-framed houses are fire resistant, making it an attractive material in the commercial building industry. • Studs, joists and rafters do not add fuel to a fire. • One-third of all fires start in the wall cavity. • Steel-framed houses do not “melt” in a fire. Framing members can resist up to 1,800 degrees Fahrenheit. • Actual case studies show steel houses perform very well in house fires, with little or no damage to the framing structure. • This is why CFS structures qualify for lower insurance rates. STEEL: A Environmentally Friendly Material • Steel is 100 percent recyclable and today’s steel, on average, contains 75 percent of old scrap. From the car to the grill to the kitchen sink, steel can be melted down again and again without losing its quality. Steel scrap is our largest raw material by tonnage. • The average landfill consists of approximately 60 percent construction debris, mostly concrete, wood and plastic. • Builders can reduce their disposal costs and divert material from local landfills. • Less than 6 percent of landfill is steel, such as staples, nails in wood

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and steel rebar inside concrete chunks. • Almost all of the water used in the steel-making process is recycled and filtered up to 100 times before discharge, at which point it exits cleaner than when it entered the mill. • Scrap, both in the steel mill and at manufacturing plants where steel is shaped and cut, is always sent back and recycled to make a new batch of steel. Gases produced in the steelmaking process are recycled into the system to heat up the furnace, reducing the need for additional energy. • Debris from a steel-framed house accounts for only 2 cubic feet of landfill waste compared to 50 cubic feet from traditional home construction. • It takes roughly seven old cars to produce enough steel to frame a basic residential dwelling. Construction Durability • In the late 1980s, Hawaii responded to the millions of dollars in insect damage by developing and implementing new standards for termite resistant construction materials that have helped minimize the potential for dangerous structural conditions. • This had the immediate effect of making steel framing materials cost competitive with wood framing, resulting in the use of steel framing for over 70 percent of home construction on Oahu. • Steel framing provides a termiteproof solution for the structural integrity of your home. You do not have to worry about insecticides or other treatments to protect the structure. With steel, you will avoid expensive tenting costs and annual treatments. • The best time to protect against termites is during the planning and construction phase. What about Rust? • In order for galvanized steel to rust there must be water present. If there is no water there cannot be any rust. • Steel framing members in wall cavities, attic spaces or crawl spaces that are not exposed to water will last more than 100 years.


• Forensic studies conducted on Oahu residences built over 40 and 50 years ago showed steel wall studs with no visible signs of corrosion except in areas with plumbing leaks or water penetration. • Zinc coating protects steel by providing a physical barrier as well as cathodic protection to the underlying steel. When the base steel is exposed, such as at a cut or scratch, the steel is cathodically protected by the sacrificial corrosion of the zinc coating adjacent to the steel. • “No Water = No Rust” What about Lightning? • Steel-framed houses do not attract lightning strikes. • In the event of a strike, the steel frame offers occupants more protection with several ground paths. • The steel frame reduces the likelihood of explosions, secondary fires or personal injury. • Steel skyscrapers in Honolulu have provided occupants with safe offices and residences for years. Earthquakes or Hurricanes? • Yes! A steel-framed home can be engineered for the highest seismic rating given by code. • Steel’s strength and resiliency help it to survive the strongest earthquakes. • A steel-framed home can be engineered for the highest wind loads given by code. • Steel has the highest strength-toweight ratio of any framing material. • For generations we have relied on the strength and durability of steel in our commercial buildings, hospitals and schools.

How Easy is it to Remodel my Home? • Steel framing can be used for additions and renovations for existing wood houses, especially those with termite damage. • Screwed connections make it easy to move walls and for other renovations in the future. Breathe Easier • The Healthy House Institute recommends steel framing for good indoor air quality. • Chemically sensitive homeowners and those susceptible to asthma are exposed to fewer chemicals in steel-framed homes. • Steel resists mold spores that can lead to chronic illness. • Steel-framing materials do not contain hazardous materials. • The American Lung Association encourages the use of steel framing with its Healthy House program. STEEL: Strong and Straight • Steel framing has the highest strength-to-weight ratio of any building material. • It does not rot, warp, split, crack or creep. • Steel does not expand or contract with moisture content. • Using steel framing virtually eliminates nail pops and drywall cracking. Advantages of Steel • Steel provides the possibility for large spans and open spaces. CFS trusses can span up to 60 feet or more. • Steel harmonizes with all materials, made to the same shapes and sizes as traditional stick framing. • Steel will not burn, making it ideal for applications in areas that are prone to wildfires. In addition, steel’s fire resistance can help slow the spread of fire within a building. Insurance ratings for builders and homeowners are significantly less because steel is noncombustible.

Attributes of Steel Steel framing offers a lot of advantages because consumers recognize steel as a superior framing product for its fundamental characteristics: • Consistent material quality — produced in accordance with national standards, no regional variations • Dimensionally stable — does not warp, shrink, crack, creep, split or expand with moisture content. • Galvanized 33-68 mil steel rolled into shapes (track, studs and joists) with precise tolerances guided by strict manufacturing standards • Good indoor air quality (IAQ) is promoted because steel does not emit volatile organic compounds (VOCs). • Long-term maintenance costs are reduced because steel is resistant to rot, mold, termite and insect infestation. • Steel framing has proven performance in high wind and seismic zones. • Steel is “green” because it contains a minimum of 25 percent recycled steel and is 100 percent recyclable. • The fire-inhibiting proper ties of steel make it an attractive material in the commercial building industry.

These trusses, being installed by Steel Truss & Panel, LLC, have a clear span of 73 feet, with a height of 15 feet.

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Resource Catalog on Cold-Formed Steel Framing The Alliance continues to be an excellent resource for information about steel framing. It consistently develops innovative ways to improve, inform and develop various means to help member companies and partner organizations — making it as the real “Gateway” to the steel framing industry. In this edition, the Alliance highlights the latest available resources for cold-formed steel. We offer publications covering everything from basic steel benefits to highly technical publications required for structural engineers. All publications with their complete description may be ordered online at www.steelframing.org. THE GATEWAY (Members-only): A monthly electronic newsletter sent to members offers the latest SFA and industry news, alerts members on new publications available, welcomes new members, provides a calendar of events, and shares activities by member companies at the local level. BUILDER RESOURCES

• Case Study: Occupancy A (Assembly) Building • Fasteners for Residential Steel Framing • L-Shaped Header Field Guide • Steel Floor Guide • Steel Wall Guide BRACING COLD-FORMED STEEL STRUCTURERS

• Bracing Cold-Formed Steel Structures: A Design Guide - ASCE DETAILS

• Low-Rise Residential Steel Construction Details and Guidelines (CD-ROM) HOW-TO RESOURCES • Commercial Metal Stud Framing • Start Up Kit for Commercial

Contractors • Start Up Kit for Home Builders • Steel Frame House Construction Book (by Tim Waite and the NAHB Research Center) CFSEI NEWSLETTERS

• From January 1995 up to June 2006 MARKET REPORTS

• Commercial Institutional Market Data Report • Shanghai Residential Construction Market Assessment (CD-ROM) • 2002 Residential Market Data Report • Steel & Wood Costs: A Case Study STEEL-FRAMING STANDARDS

AISI Standards: Summary of Changes in the 2007 Edition Standards for Cold-Formed Steel Framing • North American Standards for Cold-Formed Steel Framing: 0 AISI S201-07: Product Data 0 AISI S200-07: General Provisions 0 AISI S210-07: Floor and Roof System Design 0 AISI S211-07: Wall Stud Design 0 AISI S212-07: Header Design 0 AISI S213-07: Lateral Design 0 AISI S214-07: Truss Design AISI Cold-Formed Specifications & Design Manuals • 2002 Cold-Formed Steel Design Manual (AISI) • 2002 Commentary on North American Specification for the Design of Cold-Formed Steel Structural Members • 2007 North American Specification and Commentary for the Design of Cold-Formed Steel Structural Members • North American Specification for the Design of Cold-Formed Steel Structural Members • 2002 Cold-Formed Steel Design Manual Set

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TECHNICAL DOCUMENTS

• A Guide to Fire & Acoustic Data for Steel Floor & Wall Assemblies • Cold-Formed Steel Framing Design Guide-CF02-1 • Design Guide for Cold-Formed Steel Beams with Web Penetrations • Durability of Cold-Formed Steel Framing Members • Fire Resistance Ratings of Load Bearing Steel Framed Walls • Monotonic Tests of Cold-Formed Steel Shear Walls with Openings • Residential Steel Beam and Column Load/Span Tables • Direct Strength Method (DSM) Design Guide & 2004 Supplement • Shear Wall Design Guide • Steel Stud Brick Veneer Design Guide-CF03-1 • Thermal Design of Cold-Formed Steel Exterior Walls CFSEI TECHNICAL NOTES

• TechNote-360: Acoustic Insulation and Sound Transmission in ColdFormed Steel Construction • TechNote-420: Fire-Rated Assemblies for Cold-Formed Steel Construction • TechNote-1010b: Inspection Checklist for Structural ColdFormed Steel Framing: Field Guide, shirt-pocket size, 2002 edition • TechNote-1010c: Inspection Checklist for Structural ColdFormed Steel Framing · 8-1/5 x 11 format, 2002 edition • TechNote-140: Corrosion Protection for Cold-Formed Steel Framing in Coastal Areas • Field Installation Guide for Cold-Formed Steel Roof Trusses Structural Elements and Systems • TechNote - 542: Introduction to Curtain Wall Design Using ColdFormed Steel • TechNote - 552: Cold-Formed Steel Joists


Floor/Roof Trusses • TechNote - 551d: Design Guide: Construction Bracing of ColdFormed Steel Trusses • TechNote - 551e: Design Guide: Permanent Bracing of ColdFormed Steel Trusses • TechNote - 551f: Specifying Pre-Engineered Cold-Formed Steel Floor and Roof Trusses Shear Walls & Diaphragms • TechNote - 550: Design Values for Vertical and Horizontal Lateral Load Systems • TechNote - 556a-4: Shear Transfer at Top Plate: Drag Strut Design • TechNote - 556a-6: Vertical Lateral Force Resisting System: Boundary Elements • TechNote - 558b-1: Lateral Load Resisting Elements: Diaphragm Design Values • TechNote - 559: Design Considerations for Flexural and Lateral-Torsional Bracing Fasteners/Connections • TechNote - 560b-1: Welding ColdFormed Steel • TechNote - 560b-5: Fastener Corrosion • TechNote - 560c: Clinch (Integral) Fastening of Cold-Formed Steel • TechNote - 561b: Pneumatically Driven Pins for Wood-Based Panel Attachment • TechNote - 561c: Design Guide: Pneumatically Driven Pins for Wood-Based Panel Attachment • TechNote - 562: Powder Actuated Fasteners in Cold-Formed Steel Construction • TechNote - 544: Design of By-Pass Slip Connectors in Cold-Formed Steel Construction • TechNote - 565d: Screws For Attachment of Steel-To-Wood and Wood-Steel • TechNote - 565c: Screw Fastener Selection for Light Gauge Steel Framing

RESEARCH REPORTS

• Experiments on Rotational Restraint of Sheathing • A Guide To Fire & Acoustic Data For Steel Floor, Floor, Wall & Roof Assemblies • Additional Shear Wall Values for Light Weight Steel Framing • Cold-Formed Steel Back-To-Back Header Assembly Tests • Cold-Formed Steel Gable End Wall Design Using the Prescriptive Method for One and Two Family Dwellings • Cold-Formed Steel Walls with Fiberboard Sheathing – Shear Wall Testing • Corrosion of Galvanized Fasteners used in Cold-Formed Steel Framing • Cyclic Response of Long SteelFrame Shear Walls • Development of Cost-Effective, Energy Efficient Steel Framing: Structural Performance of Slit-Web Steel Wall Studs • Development of Cost-Effective, Energy Efficient Steel Framing: Thermal Performance of Slit-Web Steel Wall Studs • Estimating the Response of ColdFormed Steel Frame Shear Walls • Experimental Evaluation of the Strength and Behaviour of 16- and 18-Gauge Cold Formed Steel Top Track Systems • Fire Resistance Ratings of Load Bearing Steel Stud Walls With Gypsum Wallboard Protection • Galvanized Steel Framing for Residential Buildings • Hybrid Wood and Steel Details– Builder’s Guide • Key Seismic Design Parameters: Steel and Wood Light-Frame Shear Walls • Monotonic and Cyclic Tests of Long Steel – Frame Shear Walls with Openings • Monotonic Tests of Cold-Formed Steel Shear Walls With Openings • Performance of Cold-Formed Steel-

Framed Shear Walls: Alternative Configurations • Performance of Steel Products Coated with Zinc and Zinc Alloys in Pressure Treated Wood • Prescriptive Method for Connecting Cold-Formed Steel Framing to Insulating Concrete Form Walls in Residential Construction • Residential Hip Roof Framing Using Cold-Formed Steel Members • Residential Steel Beam and Column Tables • Shear Wall Values for Light Weight Steel Framing • Steel vs. Wood Framing Long-Term Thermal Performance Comparison Beaufort, SC Demonstration Homes • Steel vs. Wood Long-Term Thermal Performance Comparison Valparaiso Demonstration Homes • Strength of CFS Floor Assemblies with Clip Angle Bearing Stiffeners • The Strength of Stiffened CFS Floor Joist Assemblies with Offset Loading OTHER LITERATURE

• AISI Code of Standard Practice for Cold-Formed Steel Structural Framing • Insurance Brochures (8x11) • Insurance Brochures (pocket size) • CFSEI Application Forms • Publications Order Forms • Quick Reference Guides • SFA Application Forms • SSMA Technical Catalog The materials set forth herein are for general information only. They are not a substitute for competent professional assistance. Anyone making use of the information set forth herein does so at his or her own risk and assumes any resulting liability. Contact your Steel Framing Alliance member for the best products, best practices, and helpful service.

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Hawaii Pacific Steel Framing Alliance Member Directory (2008/2009) Steel Stud Manufacturers: page 58 Tool, Fastener, Connector & Accessory Manufacturers: page 58 Pre-Engineered Panelized Systems/Truss Components and Systems: page 58 General Contractors/Builder Owners/Developers: page 58 Specialty Contractors: page 60 Engineers: page 60 Architects, Estimators and Other Design Professionals: page 61 Associates: page 61 Building Material Distributors/ Suppliers: page 61 Manufacturers’ Representatives: page 61 Educational Associates: page 62 Building Officials/Inspectors: page 62 Unions: 62 Local Alliances: page 62 Professional, Trade & Industry Associations/Allied Organizations: page 62 Cold-Formed Steel Engineers Institute: page 63 For the latest roster check out www.hawaiisteel.com The listing in this roster represents the membership of the Hawaii Pacific Steel Framing Alliance at publication. No attempt has been made to verify the qualifications of those listed or to secure independent references. The Hawaii Pacific Steel Framing Alliance does not and will not recommend any particular member listed herein. Anyone looking for the services of our members should exercise common business practices in checking references and business credentials of any member. (List as of June 30, 2008)

STEEL STUD MANUFACTURERS CEMCO Tom Porter, Executive VP 263 Covina Lane City of Industry, CA 91744 PH: (800) 775-2362 FX: (626) 330-7598 tporter@cemcosteel.com www.cemcosteel.com Hawaii: CEMCO Craig Baldwin 1701 Travis Heights Blvd., Austin, TX 78704 PH: (808) 927-2424 FX: (512) 992-1132 cbaldwin@cemcosteel.com www.cemcosteel.com Worthington Industries, Inc. 200 Old Wilson Bridge Road Columbus, OH 43085 PH: (614) 840-3079 www.dietrichindustries.com Hawaii: Dietrich Metal Framing George Proctor Akira Usami 91-300 Hanua St. Kapolei, HI 96707 PH: (808) 682-5747 FX: (808) 682-2928 gproctor@dietrichindustries.com ausami@dietrichindustries.com www.dietrichindustries.com PACO Steel & Engineering Corp. David Paik 19818 S. Alameda St. Rancho Dominguez CA 90221 PH: (310) 537-6375 FX: (310) 608-1112 davidpaik@pacosteel.com www.pacosteel.com TOOL, FASTENER, CONNECTOR & ACCESSORY MANUFACTURERS Aerosmith Fastening Systems Bob Shluzas, President Lisa Beally Don Kudlak 5621 Dividend Road Indianapolis, IN 46241 PH: (317) 243-5959 PH: (770) 780-7356 FX: (317) 655-2908 info@aerosmithfastening.com www.aerosmithfastening.com

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Quikdrive Collated Systems Jeff Benson 808 Ahua Street, MB#85 Honolulu, HI 96819 PH: (808) 479-2215 jbenson@strongtie.com www.strongtie.com Simpson Strong-Tie, Inc. Art Linn 5956 W. Las Positas Blvd. Pleasanton, CA 94588 PH: (925) 560-9063 FX: (925) 833-1496 artlinn@strongtie.com www.strongtie.com Hawaii: Simpson Strong-Tie Co., Inc. Timothy Waite, Sales Engineer 808 Ahua Street, MB #85 Honolulu, HI 96819 PH: (808) 479-1216 FX: (808) 941-9079 twaite@strongtie.com www.strongtie.com John Wagner Associates Jack Kroll P.O. Box 4060 Concord, CA 94520 PH: (800) 477-8876 FX: (925) 687-6261 jack.kroll@jwahome.com www.grabberman Hawaii: Grabber Pacific Art Payne, Branch Manager 2970 Mokumoa St. Honolulu, HI 96819 PH: (808) 836-1161 FX: (808) 833-4291 jkroll@grabberman.com www.superdrive.info PRE-ENGINEERED PANELIZED SYSTEMS/ TRUSSES COMPONENT & SYSTEM Steel Truss & Panel, LLC Sam Galante 44-181-5 Laha St. Kaneohe, HI 96744 PH: (808) 351-4105 FX: (808) 247-2231 SAGalant@aol.com

GENERAL CONTRACTORS/BUILDER OWNERS/DEVELOPERS Actus Lend Lease Carlos Sawabe Keith Oda 2104 Ulrich Way Schofield Barracks, HI 96857 PH: (808) 748-8279 FX: (808) 748-8236 carlos.sawabe@actuslendlease. com keith.oda@actuslendlease.com www.ActusLendLease.com BSI Build Systems International Greg Birdsall 7192 Kalanianaole Hwy #240 Honolulu, HI 96825 PH: (808) 396-5500 FX: (808) 396-5502 gb@bldsys.com www.bldsys.com Brookfield Homes Hawaii Jeffrey Prostor, President Scott Underwood, VP 55 Merchant St., Ste 3000 Honolulu, HI 96813 PH: (808) 676-3300 FX: (808) 676-3310 sunderwood@brookfieldhawaii.com jprostor@brookfieldhawaii.com www.brookfieldhawaii.com Castle & Cooke Homes Hawaii, Inc. Doug Pearson Emet Domingo Larry Hawkins Daryl Takamiya Mike Tobias P.O. Box 898900 Mililani, HI 96789 PH: (808) 626-3608 FX: (808) 626-3660 edomingo@castlecooke.com lhawkins@castlecooke.com depearson@castlecooke.com dtakamiya@castlecooke.com mtobias@castlecooke.com www.castle-cooke.com DMA/Development LLC Chuck Heitzman 1330 Ala Moana Blvd., #908 Honolulu, HI 96814 PH: (808) 591-1098 FX: (808) 593-1596 chuck@heitzman.biz


Dick Pacific Construction Co., Ltd. Wil Ideue 707 Richards St., Ste. 400 Honolulu, HI 96813-4699 PH: (808) 533-5000 FX: (808) 533-5320 whideue@dickpacific.com www.dickpacific.com Group Builders, Inc. Lito Alcantra 2020 Democrat St. Honolulu, HI 96819 PH: (808) 832-0888 FX: (808) 832-0890 gbipe@aol.com Haseko Construction, Inc. Adam Sutton 91-1001 Kaimalie St., Ste. 205 Ewa Beach, HI 96706 PH: (808) 689-7772, ext. 222 FX: (808) 689-7982 asutton@ocean-pointe.com www.ocean-pointe.com Hawaiian Dredging Construction Co. Paul Silen 614 Kapahula Ave. Honolulu, HI 96815 PH: (808) 735-3203 FX: (808) 735-3280 psilen@hdcc.com www.hdcc.com Hawaii Partition Systems, Inc. Michael Aki P.O. Box 396 Lawai, HI 96765 PH: (808) 332-9119 FX: (808) 332-9119 kamoi1@msn.com Hinchcliff Drywall Construction Clinton C. Hinchcliff Jr. 74-5518 Kaiwi St Bay C1 Kailua Kona, HI 96740-3145 P.O. Box 1384 PH: (808) 331-2183 Hunt Building Corp. Ralph Valentino 5555 Cormorant Ave. Ewa Beach, HI 96706 PH: (808) 499-3137 FX: (808) 499-3142 Ralph.Valentino@ HuntCompanies.com www.huntcompanies.com Hunt Building Corp. J.B. Waters P.O. Box 31308 Honolulu, HI 96820 PH: (808) 624-2552, ext.12 FX: (808) 624-1620 bud.waters@huntCompanies. com www.huntbuilding.com

Maryl Group Inc. Colleen Miyasato Norm Wood Justin Blasko Brandon Leong 55 Merchant St., Ste 2900 Honolulu, HI 96813 PH: (808) 545-6460 FX: (808) 545-3584 colleen.miyasato@maryl.com norm.wood@maryl.com justin.blasko@maryl.com brandon.leong@maryl.com www.maryl.com Pacific Panel & Steel Truss, Inc. Dena Derr, General Manager 1509 (B) N.E. 106th St. Vancouver, WA 98686 PH: (808) 990-5690 FX: (866) 224-1973 sandi@ppst.us www.pacificpanelsteeltruss.com Shioi Construction, Inc. Mike Goodnight 4023 Halau St. Lihue, HI 96766 PH: (808) 246-1700 FX: (808) 245-3977 mdg@shioi.com Sunrise Construction, Inc. Marcus Gillespie P.O. Box 927 Kailua, HI 96734 PH: (808) 262-8626 FX: (808) 262-8429 marcus@sunrise-const.com www.sunrise-const.com Sutton Construction, Inc. John Sutton P.O. Box 4388 Kaneohe, HI 96744 PH: (808) 233-2200 FX: (808) 239-4592 www.suttonconstruction.com TDL Drywall, Inc. Neal Pollock 4279 120th Ave. SE, Calgary, AB T2Z 4J7 Canada PH: (403) 212-0944 FX: (403) 212-0949 neal.p@tdldrywall.com www.tdldrywall.com Tinguely Development, Inc. Phil Tinguely P.O. Box 9013 Kailua-Kona, HI 96745 PH: (808) 329-8775 FX: (808) 329-8776 info@tinguelydevelopment.com www.tinguelydevelopment.com

Tradewind Plastering & Drywall Mike Kelly Mariah Richmond 73-5568 Maiau St. #6 Kailua-Kona, HI 96740 PH: (808) 329-5656 FX: (808) 329-3736 tradewind002@hawaii.rr.com

Omega Construction of Kona, Inc. Dan & Jeannie Russell P.O. Box 9002 Kailua-Kona, HI 96745 PH: (808) 334-0300 FX: (808) 331-0780 danr@omegabluehawaii.net jeanner@omegabluehawaii.net

Tsuchiya Twoby Home Co. Ltd. Hiroyuki Muto Tsukamoto Bldg., 9-1, W-13, N-7 Chou-ku Sapporo Hokkaido 060-0007 Japan PH: (011) 261-0466 FX: (011) 261-0678 h-muto@twobyhome.co.jp www.towbyhome.co.jp

Sunrise Construction, Inc. Marcus Gillespie P.O. Box 927 Kailua, HI 96734 PH: (808) 262-8626 FX: (808) 262-8429 marcus@sunrise-const.com www.sunrise-const.com

FRAMING CONTRACTORS Akamai Homes, Inc. Wayne Porter George Thorp 91-240 Kuhela St., Unit 6 Kapolei, HI 96707 PH: (808) 682-1344 FX: (808) 682-1346 gthorpjr@aol.com American Steel Frame Services Michael Kuziak 177 Taylor Road Barberton, OH 44203 PH: (330) 352-2490 mkuziak@americansteelframeservices.com www.americansteelframe services.com Group Builders Lito Alcantra 2020 Democrat St. Honolulu, HI 96819 PH: (808) 832-0888 FX: (808) 832-0890 litoa@groupbuilders.net groupbuilders.net Kealoha Construction Alden Kealoha 1826 Kaohu St. Wailuku, HI 96793 PH: (808) 249-0919 FX: (808) 249-0918 kealohaconst@aol.com Kelly Construction John Kelly P.O. Box 2727 Kailua-Kona, HI 96745 PH: (808) 329-1971

Steelframe Home Builders LLC Rod Saragoza 3458-C Kalihi St. Honolulu, HI 96819 PH: (808) 845-3196 FX: (808) 845-2904 jsaragoza@aol.com Steel Truss & Panel, LLC. Sam Galante 44-181-5 Laha St. Kaneohe, HI 96744 PH: (808) 351-4105 FX: (808) 247-2231 SAGalant@aol.com Universal Builder LLC Ken Ancheta 94-768 Haakoa Pl. Waipahu HI 96797 PH: (808) 478-1973 FX: (808) 680-9143 akunivbuild@hotmail.com SPECIALTY CONTRACTORS Alakai Mechanical Corp. Clark Morgan 2655 Waiwai Loop Honolulu, Hawaii 96819 PH: (808) 834-1085 FX: (808) 834-1800 cbm@alakaimechanical.com www.alakaimechanical.com Tradewind Plastering & Drywall, Inc. Mike Kelly 73-5568 Maiau St., #6 Kailua-Kona, HI 96740 PH: (808) 329-5656 FX: (808) 329-3736 tradewind002@hawaii.rr.com

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ENGINEERS Alvin Zane & Associates, Inc. Alvin Zane 1314 South King St., Ste. 606 Honolulu, HI 96814 PH: (808) 593-2478 FX: (808) 593-2480 alzane@compuserve.com Baldridge & Associates Structural Engineering Steven Baldridge 1164 Bishop St., Ste. 605 Honolulu, HI 96813 PH: (808) 534-1300 FX: (808) 534-1301 sb@baseengr.com www.baseengr.com CKD, Inc. Chang Kim 1909 Awapuhi St. Honolulu, HI 96822 PH: (808) 988-9442 FX: (808) 988-9442 kimc002@hawaii.rr.com Dennis K. Hanatani, Inc. Dennis Hanatani 3149 C Waialae Ave. Honolulu, HI 96816 PH: (808) 737-9488 FX: (808) 735-1432 dhanatani@aol.com Engineering Design Group, Inc. Michael Kasamoto 1236 South King St., Ste 207 Honolulu, HI 96814 PH: (808) 589-1170 FX: (808) 589-1171 mkse@hawaiiantel.net Englekirk Partners, Inc. Albert Fobel 239 Merchant St., Ste 200 Honolulu, HI 96813 PH: (808) 521-6958 FX: (808) 533-6701 Albert.Fobel@navy.mil www.englekirk.com/ Iwamoto & Associates, LLC Brian Enomoto 98-029 Hekaha St., #37 Aiea, HI 96701 PH: (808) 486-5202 FX: (808) 486-5206 brian@iwamotollc.com www.iwamotollc.com James B. Walfish Consulting Structural Engineer James Walfish 1704 Mikahala Way Honolulu, HI 96819 PH: (808) 737-0141 FX: (808) 737-2177 jbw@lava.net

KAI Hawaii Glenn Isidro, Structural Engineer 31 N. Pauahi St., 2nd Floor Honolulu, HI 96817 PH: (808) 533-2210 FX: (808) 533-2686 gisidro@kaihawaii.com www.kaihawaii.com KD Construction Dan Ching, President 1015 Paapu Street Honolulu, HI 96819 PH: (808) 847-0229 FX: (808) 851-7311 Martin & Chock Inc. Lyle Carden 1132 Bishop St., Ste 1550 Honolulu, HI 96813 PH: (808) 521-4513 FX: (808) 531-4508 structures@martinchock.com www.martinchock.com Miyasato Kuniyoshi Engineers LLC Susan Kuniyoshi 99-205 Moanalua Road, Ste 205 Aiea, HI 96701 PH: (808) 488-7579, ext. 2 FX: (808) 488-7818 susan@mkellc.com S&G Construction, Inc. Darin Okuda P.O. Box 75351 Kapolei, HI 96707 PH: (808) 520-2740 FX: (808) 520-2739 d.okuda@hawaiiantel.net SSFM International, Inc. Bennett Fung, 501 Sumner St., Ste 620 Honolulu, HI 96817 PH: (808) 531-1308 FX: (808) 521-7348 bfung@ssfm.com www.ssfm.com

Structural Analysis Group, Inc. Leslie Nagata Marvin Mestanza 88 Piikoi St., Ste 402 Honolulu, HI 96814 PH: (808) 593-0951 FX: (808) 593-0953 m.mestanza@hawaiiantel.net sa.grp@hawaiiantel.net Tanimura & Associates, Inc. Adrian Lee 925 Bethel St., Ste 309 Honolulu, HI 96813 PH: (808) 536-7692 FX: (808) 537-9022 alee@tanimuraeng.com Walter Vorfeld Walter Vorfeld 10 Ulana St. Makawao, HI 96768 PH: (808) 572-3535 FX: (808) 572-3616 wva@hawaii.rr.com Zylstra & Associates Engineering Louis Zylstra 18471 Mt Langley St, Ste P Fountain Valley, CA 92708 PH: (714) 968-4770 FX: (714) 962-2548 zaeng@bizla.rr.com www.zaengineering.com ARCHITECTS, ESTIMATORS AND OTHER DESIGN PROFESSIONALS Architechnology, Inc. Jo Paul Rognstad 1750 Kalakaua Ave., Ste 200 Honolulu, HI 96826 PH: (808) 955-6677 FX: (808) 947-9757 jopaulr@aol.com

Sato & Associates, Inc. Dean Doi 2046 South King St. Honolulu, HI 96826 PH: (808) 955-4441 FX: (808) 942-2027 ddoi@satoandassociates.com www.satoandassociates.com

CADD Services Hawaii John Yonemori-Antal, Principal 94-564 Poloahilani St. Mililani, HI 96789 PH: (808) 389-8183 FX: (808) 356-0636 jya@hawaii-cadd.com www.hawaii-cadd.com

Shigemura, Lau, Sakanashi, Higuchi and Associates, Inc. Howard Lau Young St., 2nd Floor Honolulu, HI 96826 PH: (808) 942-9100 FX: (808) 942-1899 slsh@lava.net

Richard Matsunaga & Associates Architects, Inc. Herb Leong 1150 South King St., 8th Floor Honolulu, HI 96914 PH: (808) 591-1818 FX: (808) 591-1618 herbl@rmaia-architects.com www.rmaia-architects.com

S18 | 2008 Hawaii Pacific Steel Framing Alliance Resource Directory

State of Hawai Ricky Sasaki 1151 Punchbowl St., Room 431 Honolulu, HI 96813 PH: (808) 586-0474 FX: (808) 586-0530 ricky.r.sasaki@hawaii.gov ASSOCIATES Dependable Hawaiian Express William (Bill) Lane Keith Sasaki 1130 N. Nimitz Hwy, Ste. C-105 Honolulu, HI 96817 PH: (808) 792-8818 FX: (808) 537-1935 bill.lane@dhx.com keith.sasaki@dhx.com www.dhx.com Honblue Shannon Hines 501 Sumner St., 3B1 Honolulu, HI 96817-5304 PH: (808) 441-4452 FX: (808) 531-4003 shines@honblue.com www.honblue.com Matson Navigation Company Dorothy Cooper P.O. Box 899 Honolulu, HI 96808 PH: (808) 848-1371 FX: (808) 847-7455 dcooper@matson.com www.matson.com Trade Publishing Company Barry Redmayne 287 Mokauea St. Honolulu, HI 96819 PH: (808) 848-0711 FX: (808) 841-3053 barry@tradepublishing.com www.buildingindustryhawaii. com BUILDING MATERIAL DISTRIBUTORS/ SUPPLIERS Architectural Woods, Inc. Roberta Kane, Sales 2825 Ualena St. Honolulu, HI 96819 PH: (808) 833-1600 FX: (808) 834-0577 rgkane@awi-wa.com www.awi-wa.com


G.W. Killebrew Co., Inc. Tim Takaezu Bob Spangler 2276 Pahounui Dr. Honolulu, HI 96819 PH: (808) 841-5819 FX: (808) 842-0658 tim.takaezu@alliedbuilding.com bobs@gwkillebrew.com www.gwkillebrew.com/ Grabber Pacific Art Payne, Branch Manager 2970 Mokumoa St. Honolulu, HI 96819 PH: (808) 836-1161 FX: (808) 833-4291 jkroll@grabberman.com www.superdrive.info Mid Pacific Steel, Inc. Irving Hirata 3169 Ualena St. Honolulu, HI 96819 PH: (808) 839-0606 FX: (808) 839-0396 irving@midpacificsteel.com RSI Roofing & Building Supply Ritchie Mudd Scott Madden 1081 Makepono St. Honolulu, HI 96819 PH: (808) 847-2077 FX: (808) 848-8221 rsiritchiemudd@aol.com ScottM@rsihawaii.com www.rsihawaii.com MANUFACTURERS’ REPRESENTATIVES Innovative Specialties Richard Arata Jay Domingo 96-1276 Waihona St., Ste 118 Pearl City, HI 96782 PH: (808) 456-4562 FX: (808) 456-6601 isastrofoil@hawaii.rr.com www.innovative-specialties.com Lenox Metals, LLC Alan Hornstein 91-185 Kalaeloa Blvd. Kapolei, HI 96707 PH: (808) 682-5539 FX: (808) 682-4923 lenoxmetals@hawaiiantel.net www.lenoxmetals.com Maximus International LLC Quintin Kamm P.O. Box 10681 Honolulu, HI 96816 PH: (808) 255-1154 gkamm@hawaiintel.tel

Schnitzer Steel Hawaii Corp. James C. Banigan, General Manager Rene M. Mansho Community Relations Director Campbell Industrial Park 91-056 Hanua St. Kapolei, HI 96707 PH: (808) 682-5810 FX: (808) 682-0604 Mobile: (808) 306-1876 rmansho@schn.com www.schnitzersteel.com www.hawaiimetal.com Servco Raynor Overhead Doors Jay Pusco Julie Lee 94-133 Pahu St. Waipahu, HI 96797 PH: (808) 676-3667 FX: (808) 676-5800 juliel@servco.com petere@servco.com www.servco.com Termimesh Hawaii, Inc. Sandra Sardinha 1406 Colburn St., No. 201C Honolulu, HI 96817 PH: (808) 843-1968 FX: (808) 843-0100 ssardinha@alohano.com EDUCATIONAL AFFILIATES University of Hawaii at Manoa - Dept.of Civil and Environmental Engineering Ian Robertson, Professor 2540 Dole St. Honolulu, HI 96822 PH: (808) 956-6536 FX: (808) 956-5014 ianrob@hawaii.edu www. eng.hawaii.edu/ University of Hawaii at Manoa-School of Architecture W.H. Raymond Yeh, FAIA Dean and Professor 2410 Campus Road Honolulu, HI 96822 PH: (808) 956-3469 FX: (808) 956-7778 yeh@hawaii.edu www.arch.hawaii.edu

University of Hawaii at Manoa Dept. of Plant & Environmental Protection Sciences Julian Yates, Ph.D. 3050 Maile Way, Rm 310 Honolulu, HI 96822-2271 PH: (808) 956-6746 FX: (808) 956-2458 Yates@hawaii.edu www2.hawaii. edu/~entomol BUILDING OFFICIALS/ INSPECTORS City & County of Honolulu - Building Department Timothy Hiu 650 S. King St. Honolulu, HI 96813 PH: (808) 768-8120 FX: (808) 523-4400 thiu@honolulu.gov www.honoluludpp.org County of Hawaii Building Division Jai Ho Cheng 75-5706 Kuakini Hwy. 109 Kailua-Kona, HI 96740 PH: (808) 327-3520 FX: (808) 327-3509 JCHENG@co.hawaii.hi.us County of Hawaii Planning Department Chris Yuen 101 Pauahi St., Ste 3 Hilo, HI 96720 PH: (808) 961-8288 FX: (808) 961-8742 planning@co.hawaii.hi.us County of Kauai, Building Division Doug Haigh Don Lutao 4444 Rice St., Ste. 175 Lihue, HI 96766 PH: (808) 241-6650 FX: (808) 241-6806 dlutao@kauai.gov County of Maui Ralph Nagamine Valeriano Martin 700 Halia Nakoa St., Unit 1A Wailuku, HI 96793 PH: (808) 270-7368 FX: (808) 270-5520 Ralph.Nagamine@ co.maui.hi.us Valeriano.Martin@ co.maui.hi.us

2008 Hawaii Pacific Steel Framing Alliance Resource Directory | S19


U.S. Army Engineers Milton Nitta Building 525 Fort Shafter, HI 96858 PH: (808) 656-1410 FX: (808) 656-9961 NittaMK@Hawaii.RR.Com UNIONS Hawaii Carpenters Union Lance Yoshimura 1311 Houghtailing St. Honolulu, HI 96817 PH: (808) 847-5761 FX: (808) 841-0300 lyoshimura-hcu745@hawaii. rr.com www.hawaiicarpentersunion. com LOCAL ALLIANCES California Steel Framing Alliance 18471 Mt. Langley St. Ste. P Fountain Valley, CA 92708 Lou Zylstra, President Zylstra & Associates Engineering, Inc. zaeng@bizla.rr.com PH: 1 (800) 95-CASFA www.casfa.org Mid-Atlantic Steel Framing Alliance 10529 Assembly Drive Fairfax, VA 22030 Jeffrey M. Klaiman, PE, President PH: (703) 691-4040 jklaiman@adtekengineers.com Nader Elhajj PH: (301) 430-6281 FX: (301) 430-6182 info@masfa.com www.masfa.com PROFESSIONAL TRADE & INDUSTRY ASSOCIATION /ALLIED ORGANIZATION American Institute of Architects - Hawaii Island Terry Cisco 75-167 Kalani St., #202 Kailua-Kona, HI 96740 PH: (808) 329-3266 FX: (808) 326-4153 dincis@ihawaii.net American Iron and Steel Institute Jay W. Larson, P.E., F. ASCE Leader, SFA Research Team Director, Construction Standards Development 3810 Sydna St. Bethlehem, PA 18107-1048 PH: (610) 691-6334 Jlarson@steel.org www.steel.org

American Zinc Association George Vary 2025 M St., NW, #800 Washington, DC 20036 PH: (202) 367-1151 FX: (202) 367-2232 zincinfo@zinc.org www.zinc.org Association of the Walls & Ceiling Industries, International (AWCI) Steven A. Etkin, EVP & CEO 513 West Broad St., Ste. 210 Falls Church, VA 22046 PH: (703) 538-1600 FX: (703) 534-8307 www.awci.org Building Industry Association of Hawaii Karen Nakamura 1727 Dillingham Blvd. Honolulu, HI 96819 PH: (808) 847-4666 FX: (808) 842-0129 ktn@bia-hawaii.com www.bia-hawaii.com Cement & Concrete Products Industry of Hawaii Wayne Kawano 2153 N. King St., Ste. 327 Honolulu, HI 96819 PH: (808) 848-7100/ (866) 847-2248 FX: (808) 848-2626 wkawano@ccpihawaii.org www.ccpihawaii.org Construction Training Center of the Pacific Tjet Sun, Ph.D Barbara Nishikawa Wendy Nakano 1727 Dillingham Blvd. Honolulu, HI 96819 PH: (808) 847-4666 FX: (808) 842-0129 info@constructiontraining.com www.bia-hawaii.com Contractors Association of Kauai Karen Taketa 4231 Ahukini Road Lihue, HI 96766-1262 PH: (808) 246-2662 FX: (808) 246-8642 Hawaii Island Contractors Association (HICA) 494-C Kalanikoa St. Hilo, HI 96720 PH: (808) 935-1316 FX: (808) 934-7779 hica1@ilhawaii.net www.hicassociation.com

S20 | 2008 Hawaii Pacific Steel Framing Alliance Resource Directory

Hawaii Wall & Ceiling Industry Association Barbara Kono 3375 Koapaka St., Ste. F220-43 Honolulu, HI 96819 PH: (808) 839-6517 FX: (808) 836-4515 bbakono@aol.com Manufactured Housing Institute (MHI) Michael O’Brien, CAE 2101 Wilson Blvd., Ste. 610 Arlington, VA 22201 PH: (703) 558-0400 FX: (703) 558-0401 info@mfghome.org www.manufacturedhousing.org Maui Contractors Association Jacqueline Haraguchi, Executive Director 319 Ano St. Kahului, HI 96732 PH: (808) 871-5733 FX: (808) 871-5927 info@mauicontractors.org www.mauicontractors.org NASH New Zealand Carl Davis, General Manager P.O. Box 76134 Manukau City, New Zealand PH: +64-9-262-1625 FX: +64-9-262-2856 gm@nashnz.org.nz www.nashnz.org.nz National Association of Steel-Framed Housing Inc (NASH) Ken Watson, Executive Director PO Box 1085 Hartwell VIC 3124 PH: (03) 9809 1333 FX: (03) 9809 1399 kwatson@nash.asn.au www.nash.asn.au Department of Business, Economic Development & Tourism (DBEDT) State of Hawaii Dean Masai, Energy Analyst Strategic Industries (Energy) Division P.O. Box 2359 Honolulu, HI 96804-2359 PH: (808) 587-3804 FX: (808) 587-3820 dmasai@dbedt.hawaii.gov Steel Recycling Institute Greg Crawford 680 Anderson Drive, Foster Plaza 10 Pittsburgh, PA 15220 PH: (412) 922-2772 FX: (412) 922-3213 gcrawford@steel.org www.recycle-steel.org

Steel Stud Manufacturers Association Augusta Sisco 800 Roosevelt Road. Bdg C. Ste. 312 Glen Ellyn, IL 60137 PH: (630) 942-6592 FX: (630) 790-3095 info@ssma.com www.ssma.com WTCA’s Cold-Formed Steel Council Kirk Grundahl, Executive Director 6300 Enterprise Lance Madison, WI 53719 PH: (608) 274-4849 FX: (608) 274-3329 grundahl@qualtim.com www.cfsc.sbcindustry.com MEMBERS OF THE COLD-FORMED STEEL ENGINEERS INSTITUTE Aerosmith Fastening Systems Don Kudlak, National Sales Manager 5621 Dividend Road Indianapolis, IN 46241 PH: (800) 528-8183 FX: (317) 390-6980 dkudlak@aerosmithfastening. com www.aerosmithfastening.com www.allisonide.com Alpine Engineered Products Inc. (TrusSteel) Kent M. Bice 1950 Marley Drive Haines City, FL 33844 PH: (863) 422-8685 ext. 4797 FX: (863) 422-0625 kbice@www2.alpeng.com www.trussteel.com Alpine Engineered Products Inc. (TrusSteel) Robert H. Keim 13389 Lake Front Drive Earth City, MO 63045 PH: (314) 344-9121 FX: (314) 344-3152 BKEIM@www2.alpeng.com www.trussteel.com Alpine Engineered Products Inc. (TrusSteel) Dave Goodwin 3208 Fisher Court Arlington, TX 76001 PH: (817) 478-5276 FX: (817) 483-1521 dgoodwin@trussteel.com www.trussteel.com


Alpine Engineered Products Inc. (TrusSteel) Tim Wilkinson 4129 Gevalia Drive Brooksville, FL 34604 PH: (954) 415-1244 FX: (239) 455-1314 TWilkinson@trussteel.net www.trussteel.com Alpine Engineered Products Inc. (TrusSteel) Naresh Chiwhane P.O. Box 2225 Pompano Beach, FL 33061 PH: (800) 786-5006, ext. 4042 FX: (954) 979-9681 NChiwhane@www2.alpeng.com www.trussteel.com Alpine Engineered Products Inc. (TrusSteel) Greg Kelling 798 Woodlane Road, Ste. #10 – 383 Mt. Holly, NJ 8060 PH: (609) 261-5823 FX: (608) 261-5824 gkelling@trussteel.net www.trussteel.com Alpine Engineered Products Inc. (TrusSteel) Johan Cronje P.O. Box 7746 Delray, FL 33482 PH: (954) 309-2253 cronje@TrusSteel.com www.trussteel.com Alpine Engineered Products Inc. (TrusSteel) Steve Strouse 16 Jane Drive St. Peters, MO 63376 PH: (636) 278-8314 FX: (636) 278-8324 sstrouse@trussteel.net www.trussteel.com Alpine Engineered Products Inc. (TrusSteel) Bob Warner 11040 E Elmwood Mesa, AZ 85207-1620 PH: (602) 418-2199 FX: (866) 561-8396 bwarner@trussteel.net www.trussteel.com Alvin Zane & Associates, Inc. Alvin Zane 1314 South King St., Ste. 606 Honolulu, HI 96814 PH: (808) 593-2478 FX: (808) 593-2480 alzane@compuserve.com

American Steel Frame Services Michael Kuziak 177 Taylor Road Barberton, OH 44203 PH: (330) 352-2490 mkuziak@americansteelframeservices.com www.americansteelframeservices.com Baldridge & Associates Structural Engineering, Inc. Steven Baldridge 1164 Bishop St., Ste. 605 Honolulu, HI 96813 PH: (808) 534-1300 FX: (808) 534-1301 sb@baseengr.com www.baseengr.com Best Joist Douglas Fox 95 Church St. South Richmond Hill ON, L4C 1W4 Canada PH: (416) 561-4189 dmf@ispan.ca BSI Build Systems International Greg Birdsall 7192 Kalanianaole Hwy #240 Honolulu, HI 96825 PH: (808) 396-5500 FX: (808) 396-5502 gb@bldsys.com www.bldsys.com Castle & Cooke Homes Hawaii, Inc. Emet Domingo 95-1099 Ainamakua Drive P.O. Box 898900 Mililani, HI 96789 PH: (808) 626-3608 FX: (808) 626-3660 edomingo@castlecooke.com www.castle-cooke.com CKD, Inc. Chang Kim 1909 Awapuhi St. Honolulu, HI 96822 PH: (808) 988-9442 FX: (808) 988-9442 kimc002@hawaii.rr.com Consulting Structural Hawaii, Inc. Gary Suzuki Dipankar Sengupta 931 Hausten St., #200 Honolulu, HI 96826 PH: (808) 945-0198 FX: (808) 944-1177 gsuzuki@consultingstructuralhawaii.com

Creative Partition Systems Mike Goodnight 4023 Halau St. Lihue, HI 967666 PH: (808) 246-1700 FX: (808) 245-3977 mdg@shioi.com Dennis K. Hanatani, Inc. Dennis Hanatani 3149 C Waialae Ave. Honolulu, HI 96816 PH: (808) 737-9488 FX: (808) 735-1432 dhanatani@aol.com Dependable Hawaiian Express Keith Sasaki 1130 N. Nimitz Hwy, Ste. C-105 Honolulu, HI 96817 PH: (808) 792-8818 FX: (808) 537-1935 bill.lane@dhx.com keith.sasaki@dhx.com www.dhx.com www.dhx.com Dietrich Metal Framing Akira Usami 91-300 Hanua St. Kapolei, HI 96707 PH: (808) 682-5747 FX: (808) 682-2928 ausami@dietrichindustries.com www.dietrichindustries.com Engineering Design Group, Inc. Michael Kasamoto 1236 South King St., Ste. 207 Honolulu, HI 96814 PH: (808) 589-1170 FX: (808) 589-1171 mkse@hawaiiantel.net Englekirk Partners, Inc. Albert Fobel 239 Merchant St., Ste. 200 Honolulu, HI 96813 PH: (808) 521-6958 FX: (808) 533-6701 Albert.Fobel@navy.mil www.englekirk.com Francis Santiago & Associates Francis Santiago S-70 Anna Nagar Chennai, TN 600040 India PH: + 91-44-26204664 fsantiago@fsa-se.com Hawaiian Dredging Construction Co. Paul Silen 614 Kapahula Ave. Honolulu, HI 96815 PH: (808) 735-3375 FX: (808) 735-7416 psilen@hdcc.com www.hdcc.com

Hunt Building Corp. Shane Arnold P.O. Box 1265 Kailua, HI 96706 PH: (808) 254-1611 shane.arnold@huntcompanies. com Innovative Specialties Richard Arata 96-1276 Waihona St., Ste 118 Pearl City, HI 96782 PH: (808) 456-4562 FX: (808) 456-6601 isastrofoil@hawaii.rr.com www.innovative-specialties.com ITW Building Components Group Gary Heal 8351 Rovana Circle Sacramento, CA 95828-2522 PH: (916) 387-0116 FX: (916) 387-1110 gheal@alpeng.com www.trussteel.com Iwamoto & Associates, LLC Brian Enomoto Ron E. Iwamoto 98-029 Hekaha St., #37 Aiea, HI 96701 PH: (808) 486-5202 FX: (808) 486-5206 brian@iwamotollc.com www.iwamotollc.com James B. Walfish Consulting Structural Engineer James Walfish 1704 Mikahala Way Honolulu, HI 96819 PH: (808) 737-0141 FX: (808) 737-2177 jbw@lava.net KAI Hawaii Glenn Isidro, Structural Engineer 31 N. Pauahi St., 2nd Floor Honolulu, HI 96817 PH: (808) 533-2210 FX: (808) 533-2686 gisidro@kaihawaii.com www.kaihawaii.com KD Construction Dan Ching, President 1015 Paapu St. Honolulu, HI 96819 PH: (808) 847-0229 FX: (808) 851-7311 KPFF Consulting Engineers Marc Press 1160 Battery St., Ste. 300 San Francisco, CA 94111 PH: (415) 989-1004 FX: (415) 989-1562 marc.press@kpff-sf.com www.kpff-sf.com

2008 Hawaii Pacific Steel Framing Alliance Resource Directory | S21


Miyasato Kuniyoshi Engineers LLC Susan Kuniyoshi 99-205 Moanalua Rd., Ste 205 Aiea, HI 96701 PH: (808) 488-7579, ext. 2 FX: (808) 488-7818 susan@mkellc.com Nagamine Okawa Engineers Inc. Alison Agapay 1003 Bishop St. Pauahi Tower, Ste. 2025 Honolulu, Hawaii 96813 PH: (808) 536-2626 FX: (808) 536-3926 alisona@nagamineokawa.com www.nagamineokawa.com Libbey-Heywood, Inc. Annette Wong, P.E. 210 Ward Ave., Ste. 122 Honolulu, HI 96816 PH: (808) 531-4627 FX: (808) 533-3745 mail@lhise.com www.lhise.com Martin & Chock Inc. Lyle Carden 1132 Bishop St., Ste. 1550 Honolulu, HI 96813 PH: (808) 521-4513 FX: (808) 531-4508 structures@martinchock.com www.martinchock.com Proform Management Systems Ltd. Kevin Amyot 10840-124 th St. Surrey, BC V3V 4T7 Canada PH: (604) 585-3032 FX: (604) 585-3034 kevin@proformpanels.com www.proformpanels.com

Richard Matsunaga & Associates Architects, Inc. Herb Leong 1150 South King St., 8th Floor Honolulu, HI 96914 PH: (808) 591-1818 FX: (808) 591-1618 herbl@rmaia-architects.com www.rmaia-architects.com Ricky Sasaki 1151 Punchbowl St., Room 431 Honolulu, HI 96813 PH: (808) 586-0474 FX: (808) 586-0530 ricky.r.sasaki@hawaii.gov S&G Construction, Inc. Darin Okuda P.O. Box 75351 Kapolei, HI 96797 PH: (808) 520-2740 FX: (808) 520-2739 d.okuda@hawaiiantel.net Sato & Associates, Inc. Dean Doi 2046 South King St. Honolulu, HI 96826 PH: (808) 955-4441 FX: (808) 942-2027 ddoi@satoandassociates.com www.satoandassociates.com Segawa & Associates Wesley Segawa 101 Silva St. Hilo, HI 96720 PH: (808) 935-4677 FX: (808) 935-2070 wsegawa@wrsa.biz Shigemura, Lau, Sakanashi, Higuchi and Associates, Inc. Howard Lau Beverly Ishii-Nakayama Craig Sakanashi Jason Emoto Keene Hanada

Membership Works! HSA membership benefits include increasing business opportunities, networking events and access to research and development, up-to-date information and other critical resources. In addition, by belonging to HSA, you will have increased recognition and can participate in the Alliance’s future direction, training initiatives and more. Visit our web sites www.hawaiisteel.com (local) and www.steelframingalliance.com (national) for the latest activities and information. From left: HSA president Bobbie Kane, SFA president Larry Williams, U.S. Rep. Mazie Hirono, HSA executive director Mardie Torres, HSA director Tim Waite

S22 | 2008 Hawaii Pacific Steel Framing Alliance Resource Directory

Wayne Higuchi Katie Horgan 1916 Young St., 2nd Floor Honolulu, HI 96826 PH: (808) 942-9100 FX: (808) 942-1899 slsh@lava.net jemoto@lava.net khanada@lava.net whiguchi@lava.net katieh@lava.net hkclau@lava.net craighs@lava.net Simpson Strong-Tie Co., Inc. Timothy Waite, Sales Engineer 808 Ahua Street, MB #85 Honolulu, HI 96819 PH: (808) 479-1216 FX: (808) 941-9079 twaite@strongtie.com www.strongtie.com SSFM International, Inc. Bennett Fung, 501 Sumner St., Ste. 620 Honolulu, HI 96817 PH: (808) 531-1308 FX: (808) 521-7348 bfung@ssfm.com www.ssfm.com Steel Truss & Panel, LLC Sam Galante 44-181-5 Laha St. Kaneohe, HI 96744 PH: (808) 351-4105 FX: (808) 247-2231 SAGalant@aol.com Structural Analysis Group, Inc. Leslie Nagata Marvin Mestanza 88 Piikoi St., Ste 402 Honolulu, HI 96814 PH: (808) 593-0951 FX: (808) 593-0953 m.mestanza@hawaiiantel.net sa.grp@hawaiiantel.net

Structural Hawaii, Inc. Jeoffrey Cudiamat 98-025 Hekaha St., Ste. 223 Aiea, HI 96701 PH: (808) 488-5000 FX: (808) 488-5099 engineer@structuralhawaii.com www.structuralhawaii.com Tanimura & Associates, Inc. Adrian Lee 925 Bethel St., Ste 309 Honolulu, HI 96813 PH: (808) 536-7692 FX: (808) 537-9022 alee@tanimuraeng.com Tradewind Plastering & Drywall Mike Kelly Mariah Richmond 73-5568 Maiau St. #6 Kailua-Kona, HI 96740 PH: (808) 329-5656 FX: (808) 329-3736 tradewind002@hawaii.rr.com Walter Vorfeld Walter Vorfeld 10 Ulana St. Makawao, HI 96768 PH: (808) 572-3535 FX: (808) 572-3616 wva@hawaii.rr.com Yalcin Kucukkomurler 2051 Young St. Honolulu, HI 96826 M: (808) 781-9879 PH: (808) 942-8881 FX: (808) 944-8878 komurler@yahoo.com


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2008-2009 HSA Resource Guide  

Published in 2008 by Hawaii Pacific Steel Framing Alliance, Inc. (www.hawaiisteel.com), a 'All-in-One' resource guide on steel framing which...