BUILDING TEAMS. BUILDING DREAMS.
CONSTRUCTION MANAGEMENT CONSULTING | PROGRAM DEVELOPMENT PROFESSIONALS
CVE Verified Service-Disabled Veteran Owned Small Business
Our recent project stories
Learn how we can serve you
Veterans Affairs - CM IDIQ Palo Alto Healthcare Systems
The VA Palo Alto Health Care System (VAPAHCS) is in the middle of a multi-billion dollar rebuild of its facilities. VAPAHCS operates a capital project portfolio with upwards of 150 active projects annually in various stages of the project life cycle, from conceptual planning and design to construction of over 2.3 million GSF of buildings. Over the next decade, nearly one million GSF of new facilities will be added along with the disposition of nearly 400,000 GSF of known seismic and functionally deficient buildings.
The VA Campuses included in the VAPAHCS include Palo Alto, Menlo Park, Sunnyvale, Livermore, and French Camp
SIRIS as a subcontractor to APSI Construction Management is providing project/construction management, engineering support, safety, inspection, commissioning, medical equipment planning, and interior design.
Saint John Paul II National Shrine
When the Knights of Columbus undertook this project it was to be a simple tribute to Pope John Paul II. As we continued it became apparent that there was much more potential to this project than was currently understood.
Before it was all done, the Knights of Columbus would have a new headquarters in DC, the first Catholic Shrine in the US would be approved, the Pope would take time during his first visit to Washington DC to see the facility, and additional exhibits would be undertaken.
South Carolina Aquatic and Wellness Center
After 17 years of championing the idea of an Aquatic Center for Charleston, Kathleen Wilson, a former Charleston city-councilwoman, was about ready to throw in the towel. We were approached by LS3P, a local architect, telling us that the project was likely dead. LS3P asked us if we thought we could do anything with it.
Well, the project is far from over but our team reprogrammed the aquatic center into an economic engine for the area that went from a facility that required a $1.3 million annual subsidy to a self-sustaining facility with an estimated economic impact of $60 million per year.