Congratulations to SEH client La Crosse County, Wisconsin, and their partner Gundersen Lutheran Health System for a cooperative landfill gas-to-energy project.
News and Awards
The Lambda Alpha International (LAI) Society, an international honorary society for the advancement of land economics, recently inducted landscape architect Bob Kost from SEH.
SEH and its partners EE&K Architects, a Perkins Eastman Company, Chris Baker and Steve Dietz were selected to receive a 2012 Merit Award from the American Society of Landscape Architects Minnesota Chapter (ASLA-MN) for their innovative public plaza redesign of the Mississippi River Bridge Plaza on the University of Minnesota (U of M) campus.
The Owatonna Wastewater Treatment Facility is a more sustainable facility that runs more efficiently and at a lower operating cost due to recent improvements.
The Sauk Centre Public Utilities Commission (SCPUC) operates a 0.9 million gallon per day (MGD) wastewater treatment facility (WWTF) that serves the City of Sauk Centre, Minn.
SEH provided engineering services to rehabilitate approximately 1,000 feet of Kinnickinnic River watercourse, located between the South 6th Street and I-94 Bridges in Milwaukee, while providing appropriate flood management, embankment stability, community access and protection of existing infrastructure.
Pueblo Memorial Airport is moving forward with several planned facility improvements intended to enhance service and keep enplanements above 10,000 so the airport will continue to receive federal funding.
Increasing the quality of life and generating lasting, innovative, and sustainable solutions for clients, employees, and the community—that’s the overarching message behind the new SEH brand statement.
In 2011, SEH received over a dozen awards representing client projects and solutions, each contributing to Building a Better World for All of Us. The awards also recognize the outstanding achievements of our employees.
At the junction of I-25 and US 34 in Loveland, Colorado, car accidents and near-accidents were common due to off-ramps which hadn’t been designed for the volume of traffic the junction now handles. The City of Loveland recognized the need for improvements and created a public-private partnership with the Centerra Metropolitan District for the $11.5 million interchange improvements.