News

Patrick Nordmann, P.E.

September 29th, 2016

We’re proud to announce that Patrick Nordmann in our Augusta office has officially been awarded his professional engineering license earlier this month. Pat has been designing and delivering projects for Cranston’s private development department for the last four years. Here’s to many more! Click “Read More” to see where all our engineers are licensed at on the Licenses webmap.

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Canal drainage allowing for work on bridges

July 20th, 2016

Cranston Engineering Group, P.C. is the prime engineering consultant behind work that is beginning now on two bridges spanning the Augusta Canal, including the historic Archibald W. Butt Memorial Bridge on 15th Street and the Broad Street bridge. Although both are structurally sound, the work will allow for some rehabilitation to the bridges. Article via the Augusta Chronicle.

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New River Watch Apartments to offer canal access

June 27th, 2016

Cranston Engineering provided civil engineering and permitting services for this exciting new upscale apartment community in Augusta, GA. The Augusta Chronicle writes that “the development, known as Riverwatch Apartments, will raise the bar on what is considered a ‘class A’ in the local market … [with] all the features normally found in modern luxury communities” such as a bocce ball court, a dog park, a fitness trail, and access to the Augusta Canal, a National Heritage Area.

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Jake Eavenson, P.E.

June 22nd, 2016

Congratulations go out to Jake Eavenson for officially getting his professional engineering license earlier this month! Jake has been integral to the success of our Hilton Head office, designing and delivering projects for Cranston for the last two years. Here’s to many more! Click “Read More” to see where all our engineers are licensed at on the Licenses webmap.

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Grand Oaks at Crane Creek: high-end apartment lure

May 27th, 2016

Cranston Engineering provided civil engineering and surveying services for the luxury apartment complex, Grand Oaks at Crane Creek. Per the Augusta Chronicle, “the 300-unit ‘Class A’ apartment complex under development in west Augusta at the intersection of Walton Way Extension and Interstate 20 has features more commonly found in new single-family homes, including engineered-wood flooring, granite countertops, walk-in showers and stainless steel appliances. Grand Oaks is no less posh on the outside, where its ‘contemporary craftsman’ architecture uses tumbled brick and rough-hewn cedar brackets to evoke the feel of a resort lodge.”

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Hiring Surveyors – Augusta Office

May 23rd, 2016

Cranston Engineering is actively hiring survey crew field technicians. Read more to see the job posting details, which includes information on prerequisites and the application form.

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Pendleton King Park – Sunday in the Park Concert

May 22nd, 2016

(Pendleton King Park) Thanks to generous sponsorship by the Cranston Engineering Group, admission to this event is free to the public. Seating is not available so please be sure to bring chairs and/or blankets. We are looking forward to a great afternoon of music and fun and we look forward to seeing you there!

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Hiring Engineers – All Offices

May 17th, 2016

Cranston Engineering is actively hiring project engineers with varying degrees of experience in all three offices: Augusta, Charleston, and Hilton Head. Read more to see job posting details, which include information on prerequisites and application forms.

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Augusta Recreation and Parks Master Plan reviewed by Commission

May 5th, 2016

Cranston Engineering Group recently served as lead consultant for a new Augusta Parks and Recreation Master Plan. (Augusta Chronicle) One finding in a new Augusta Recreation master plan released Wednesday might surprise Augusta residents familiar with the city’s 60-plus parks and recreation facilities.

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Data Center plans announced for historic Sibley Mill

May 4th, 2016

The redevelopment of Sibley Mill is a great opportunity for our community, and Cranston is proud to be a part of this project. (Augusta Chronicle) … Sibley’s canal-side location and built-in 2.5-megawatt hydroelectric turbines provide the two things a data center needs most: electricity to power its servers and water to keep them from overheating. The property also is eligible for historic-redevelopment and community-renewal tax credits that could cover up to $20 million of the multiphase project’s cost.

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