The Second Avenue Bascule Bridge in downtown Miami is the third largest drawbridge in the U.S. and the fourth largest in the world. The project was constructed to alleviate traffic and expand the channel for ships. The $47 million, two-year project involved replacing both halves of the twin, 3,000-ton, 300-foot-span bascule bridge.
This $3.7 million project provided emergency repair to the eastbound and westbound Interstate 20 bridges in just 56 days. Vast resources, proper staffing and equipment allowed Kiewit to repair the bridges 10 days ahead of schedule and restore traffic to this major trucking route.
This $9.7 million project involved working on the mechanical portion of Suncor's Steepbank Ore Preparation Plant. The seven-month project involved installing breaker drums, pumps, motors, drives and support equipment for the crushing, screening and initial hydroextraction of oil from tar sands ore.
The Aksarben Village Gordmans is a new 3 story mixed use building that was built on Aksarben Village Zone 8. The building is 113,000 square-foot with two levels of office space and one level retail and restaurants. Gordmans currently occupies all of level three and 75% of level two.
The project is a seven-level parking structure containing 735 parking stalls on the existing Lot 6 Parking area. This project is a design-build partnership between Kiewit and designer Leo A Daly. The parking structure is being built for Nebraska Medicine.
The Permanent Canal Closures and Pumps project (PCCP) was a fixed-price, design-build project that provided a permanent, more sustainable solution for reducing the risk of a 100-year level storm surge entering the outfall canals throughout the city of New Orleans.
The BART Warm Springs Extension DB project consists of furnishing all management, coordination, professional services, labor, equipment, materials and other services to perform the design and construction of the line, track, station and systems required to extend the BART System further into southern Alameda County from the existing Fremont BART Station to the new Warm Springs Station.
The $87 million Sacramento River Water Treatment Plant expansion involves increasing the current facility's capacity by 60% to 160 million gallons per day. One of two plants that supply all of the drinking water for the City of Sacramento, the project will be finished in early 2005.