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Illustrated above are decade snapshots that highlight six chapters of the 54+ year PCS story. Building on over 50 years of experience delivering structural solutions to our clients across the Pacific Northwest and beyond, present-day PCS Structural Solutions continues to grow and set our sights on a bright future. As you click through the images above, you will see snapshots of our history over the decades. We have marked only a handful of the projects, partners, and milestones that shaped the growth and development of our firm - the complete narrative includes our entire staff, great clients and industry partners who have shared in moments of the first 50 years.  

 
Our first decade as a firm: In 1965, Ray Chalker and Skip Bush established Chalker Engineers—the same year the Beatles released four new albums including “Help”, gas was 31 cents a gallon, and an attempt to move the Cleveland Indians to Seattle fell apart.

 

In the early 1980's, Chalker Engineers (known today as PCS Structural Solutions) designed a network of glulam arching trusses to span further than ever before and incorporated pre-cast concrete hollow core planks to shave time off construction schedules.  At the same time, big hair and neon dominated fashion, the average cost of a new home was $82,200, and Bill Gates was hired by IBM to create an operating system for a new PC.

 

2nd generation of leadership: in 1987, Dan Putnam, Jim Collins, and Don Scott took over the reins as firm leaders with the support of their associates depicted above (left to right) Aaron Goodwin, Gary Beckner, Rick Oehmcke, and Jack Pinkard. 1987 was also the year that Bon Jovi was topping the charts with his smash hit "Livin' on a Prayer", the cost of Superbowl ad was $600,000, and the Seattle Seahawks signed "The Boz", Brian Bosworth, to the biggest rookie contract in NFL history.

 

Our 4th decade as a firm began with key projects that marked the revitalization of downtown Tacoma, the growth of our Seattle office, and ended with PCS championing and embracing the soon-to-be BIM revolution. The turn of the century also brought us reality TV (50 million viewers watched the first season finale of Survivor), oil topping at $30/barrel for the first time, and banking software that used four digits to represent the year.

 

Celebrating our 5th decade: In 2007, after collaborating with Dan, Jim and Don on a legacy rebrand campaign, Brian Phair and Craig Stauffer transitioned into CEO and President of PCS Structural Solutions  ushering in a new era of 3D design tools and pushing a culture of enhanced collaboration. 

 

Looking ahead from 2016 and beyond to the next 50 years, we eagerly look forward to future decades and the stories and relationships they will bring. The opening of our new Portland office and expansion of our Seattle space will enable us to continue working as one unified firm with national reach and a singular passion.

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Illustrated above are decade snapshots that highlight six chapters of the 54+ year PCS story. Building on over 50 years of experience delivering structural solutions to our clients across the Pacific Northwest and beyond, present-day PCS Structural Solutions continues to grow and set our sights on a bright future. As you click through the images above, you will see snapshots of our history over the decades. We have marked only a handful of the projects, partners, and milestones that shaped the growth and development of our firm - the complete narrative includes our entire staff, great clients and industry partners who have shared in moments of the first 50 years.  

 
Our first decade as a firm: In 1965, Ray Chalker and Skip Bush established Chalker Engineers—the same year the Beatles released four new albums including “Help”, gas was 31 cents a gallon, and an attempt to move the Cleveland Indians to Seattle fell apart.

 

In the early 1980's, Chalker Engineers (known today as PCS Structural Solutions) designed a network of glulam arching trusses to span further than ever before and incorporated pre-cast concrete hollow core planks to shave time off construction schedules.  At the same time, big hair and neon dominated fashion, the average cost of a new home was $82,200, and Bill Gates was hired by IBM to create an operating system for a new PC.

 

2nd generation of leadership: in 1987, Dan Putnam, Jim Collins, and Don Scott took over the reins as firm leaders with the support of their associates depicted above (left to right) Aaron Goodwin, Gary Beckner, Rick Oehmcke, and Jack Pinkard. 1987 was also the year that Bon Jovi was topping the charts with his smash hit "Livin' on a Prayer", the cost of Superbowl ad was $600,000, and the Seattle Seahawks signed "The Boz", Brian Bosworth, to the biggest rookie contract in NFL history.

 

Our 4th decade as a firm began with key projects that marked the revitalization of downtown Tacoma, the growth of our Seattle office, and ended with PCS championing and embracing the soon-to-be BIM revolution. The turn of the century also brought us reality TV (50 million viewers watched the first season finale of Survivor), oil topping at $30/barrel for the first time, and banking software that used four digits to represent the year.

 

Celebrating our 5th decade: In 2007, after collaborating with Dan, Jim and Don on a legacy rebrand campaign, Brian Phair and Craig Stauffer transitioned into CEO and President of PCS Structural Solutions  ushering in a new era of 3D design tools and pushing a culture of enhanced collaboration. 

 

Looking ahead from 2016 and beyond to the next 50 years, we eagerly look forward to future decades and the stories and relationships they will bring. The opening of our new Portland office and expansion of our Seattle space will enable us to continue working as one unified firm with national reach and a singular passion.

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Illustrated above are decade snapshots that highlight six chapters of the 54+ year PCS story. Building on over 50 years of experience delivering structural solutions to our clients across the Pacific Northwest and beyond, present-day PCS Structural Solutions continues to grow and set our sights on a bright future. As you click through the images above, you will see snapshots of our history over the decades. We have marked only a handful of the projects, partners, and milestones that shaped the growth and development of our firm - the complete narrative includes our entire staff, great clients and industry partners who have shared in moments of the first 50 years.  

 
Our first decade as a firm: In 1965, Ray Chalker and Skip Bush established Chalker Engineers—the same year the Beatles released four new albums including “Help”, gas was 31 cents a gallon, and an attempt to move the Cleveland Indians to Seattle fell apart.

 

In the early 1980's, Chalker Engineers (known today as PCS Structural Solutions) designed a network of glulam arching trusses to span further than ever before and incorporated pre-cast concrete hollow core planks to shave time off construction schedules.  At the same time, big hair and neon dominated fashion, the average cost of a new home was $82,200, and Bill Gates was hired by IBM to create an operating system for a new PC.

 

2nd generation of leadership: in 1987, Dan Putnam, Jim Collins, and Don Scott took over the reins as firm leaders with the support of their associates depicted above (left to right) Aaron Goodwin, Gary Beckner, Rick Oehmcke, and Jack Pinkard. 1987 was also the year that Bon Jovi was topping the charts with his smash hit "Livin' on a Prayer", the cost of Superbowl ad was $600,000, and the Seattle Seahawks signed "The Boz", Brian Bosworth, to the biggest rookie contract in NFL history.

 

Our 4th decade as a firm began with key projects that marked the revitalization of downtown Tacoma, the growth of our Seattle office, and ended with PCS championing and embracing the soon-to-be BIM revolution. The turn of the century also brought us reality TV (50 million viewers watched the first season finale of Survivor), oil topping at $30/barrel for the first time, and banking software that used four digits to represent the year.

 

Celebrating our 5th decade: In 2007, after collaborating with Dan, Jim and Don on a legacy rebrand campaign, Brian Phair and Craig Stauffer transitioned into CEO and President of PCS Structural Solutions  ushering in a new era of 3D design tools and pushing a culture of enhanced collaboration. 

 

Looking ahead from 2016 and beyond to the next 50 years, we eagerly look forward to future decades and the stories and relationships they will bring. The opening of our new Portland office and expansion of our Seattle space will enable us to continue working as one unified firm with national reach and a singular passion.

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Illustrated above are decade snapshots that highlight six chapters of the 54+ year PCS story. Building on over 50 years of experience delivering structural solutions to our clients across the Pacific Northwest and beyond, present-day PCS Structural Solutions continues to grow and set our sights on a bright future. As you click through the images above, you will see snapshots of our history over the decades. We have marked only a handful of the projects, partners, and milestones that shaped the growth and development of our firm - the complete narrative includes our entire staff, great clients and industry partners who have shared in moments of the first 50 years.  

 
Our first decade as a firm: In 1965, Ray Chalker and Skip Bush established Chalker Engineers—the same year the Beatles released four new albums including “Help”, gas was 31 cents a gallon, and an attempt to move the Cleveland Indians to Seattle fell apart.

 

In the early 1980's, Chalker Engineers (known today as PCS Structural Solutions) designed a network of glulam arching trusses to span further than ever before and incorporated pre-cast concrete hollow core planks to shave time off construction schedules.  At the same time, big hair and neon dominated fashion, the average cost of a new home was $82,200, and Bill Gates was hired by IBM to create an operating system for a new PC.

 

2nd generation of leadership: in 1987, Dan Putnam, Jim Collins, and Don Scott took over the reins as firm leaders with the support of their associates depicted above (left to right) Aaron Goodwin, Gary Beckner, Rick Oehmcke, and Jack Pinkard. 1987 was also the year that Bon Jovi was topping the charts with his smash hit "Livin' on a Prayer", the cost of Superbowl ad was $600,000, and the Seattle Seahawks signed "The Boz", Brian Bosworth, to the biggest rookie contract in NFL history.

 

Our 4th decade as a firm began with key projects that marked the revitalization of downtown Tacoma, the growth of our Seattle office, and ended with PCS championing and embracing the soon-to-be BIM revolution. The turn of the century also brought us reality TV (50 million viewers watched the first season finale of Survivor), oil topping at $30/barrel for the first time, and banking software that used four digits to represent the year.

 

Celebrating our 5th decade: In 2007, after collaborating with Dan, Jim and Don on a legacy rebrand campaign, Brian Phair and Craig Stauffer transitioned into CEO and President of PCS Structural Solutions  ushering in a new era of 3D design tools and pushing a culture of enhanced collaboration. 

 

Looking ahead from 2016 and beyond to the next 50 years, we eagerly look forward to future decades and the stories and relationships they will bring. The opening of our new Portland office and expansion of our Seattle space will enable us to continue working as one unified firm with national reach and a singular passion.

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How will the new Welcome Center at the University of Puget Sound in Tacoma be used?

The Welcome Center will serve as a gateway and focal point for prospective students and their families. The building has open, inviting spaces for presentations and community gatherings, smaller rooms for interviews, and space for the Admissions Office. The building’s exterior has a familiar masonry aesthetic seen across campus, but its structural system actually departs from the norm.

 

What was unique about the structural system?

We decided to use a wood frame system for most of the building, with heavy timber and steel framing in a few strategic areas. Structurally, it’s framed more like a house than the other buildings at UPS, which are completely steel framed.

 

What discussions led the team to this solution?

Due to some changes on the project team, we joined the project around 50% Design Development level, which meant we had to catch up fast and account for a few important factors. First, the project was over budget; and second, the proposed steel structural system needed significant revision to fit with the architectural design and mechanical systems.

The idea of a wood framed structure quickly emerged in our first team conversations as a great fit for the project’s coordination needs as well as offering a significant cost savings. Despite initial hesitance, once the owner saw the benefits, they enthusiastically embraced the wood frame concept.

 

How did you hone in on the final design?

We worked with the architect to utilize the best type of structure for each area as needed—wood in the smaller rooms and “back of house,” and steel integrated with the heavy timber elements in the larger presentation spaces to support important visual elements. We worked fast to design a blended solution, rather than a one-size-fits-all structural system.

 

What other conversations with the project team shaped this project?

The contractor approached us about using Structural Insulated Panels (SIPs) throughout the project. We coordinated discussions with the contractor, architect and others to ensure SIPs were a good fit, and that we maximized the benefit. This building system was a natural fit in the steel framed areas, but we were able to adapt it to the wood-framed areas as well. The SIPs provided another significant cost savings and a way to achieve simplified framing at the shallow profile roof eaves.

 

What did you take away from this project?

Our goal in every conversation was to zero in on finding the best solution for the project and the owner, even when that meant exploring outside conventional assumptions. Our diverse experience lets us synthesize our “lessons learned” from very different projects and apply them in new ways.

 

 

Alex Legé is an Associate Principal at PCS with over 11 years of experience with the firm. A versatile collaborator with a broad portfolio of residential, healthcare, and educational facilities, Alex’s background in architectural engineering enables creative solutions.

 

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How will the new Welcome Center at the University of Puget Sound in Tacoma be used?
The Welcome Center will serve as a gateway and focal point for prospective students and their families. The building has open, inviting spaces for presentations and community gatherings, smaller rooms for interviews, and space for the Admissions Office. The building’s exterior has a familiar masonry aesthetic seen across campus, but its structural system actually departs from the norm.
 
What was unique about the structural system?
We decided to use a wood frame system for most of the building, with heavy timber and steel framing in a few strategic areas. Structurally, it’s framed more like a house than the other buildings at UPS, which are completely steel framed.
 
What discussions led the team to this solution?
Due to some changes on the project team, we joined the project around 50% Design Development level, which meant we had to catch up fast and account for a few important factors. First, the project was over budget; and second, the proposed steel structural system needed significant revision to fit with the architectural design and mechanical systems.
The idea of a wood framed structure quickly emerged in our first team conversations as a great fit for the project’s coordination needs as well as offering a significant cost savings. Despite initial hesitance, once the owner saw the benefits, they enthusiastically embraced the wood frame concept.
 
How did you hone in on the final design?
We worked with the architect to utilize the best type of structure for each area as needed—wood in the smaller rooms and “back of house,” and steel integrated with the heavy timber elements in the larger presentation spaces to support important visual elements. We worked fast to design a blended solution, rather than a one-size-fits-all structural system.
 
What other conversations with the project team shaped this project?
The contractor approached us about using Structural Insulated Panels (SIPs) throughout the project. We coordinated discussions with the contractor, architect and others to ensure SIPs were a good fit, and that we maximized the benefit. This building system was a natural fit in the steel framed areas, but we were able to adapt it to the wood-framed areas as well. The SIPs provided another significant cost savings and a way to achieve simplified framing at the shallow profile roof eaves.
 
What did you take away from this project?
Our goal in every conversation was to zero in on finding the best solution for the project and the owner, even when that meant exploring outside conventional assumptions. Our diverse experience lets us synthesize our “lessons learned” from very different projects and apply them in new ways.
 
 
Alex Legé is an Associate Principal at PCS with over 11 years of experience with the firm. A versatile collaborator with a broad portfolio of residential, healthcare, and educational facilities, Alex’s background in architectural engineering enables creative solutions.
 

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How will the new Welcome Center at the University of Puget Sound in Tacoma be used?

The Welcome Center will serve as a gateway and focal point for prospective students and their families. The building has open, inviting spaces for presentations and community gatherings, smaller rooms for interviews, and space for the Admissions Office. The building’s exterior has a familiar masonry aesthetic seen across campus, but its structural system actually departs from the norm.

 

What was unique about the structural system?

We decided to use a wood frame system for most of the building, with heavy timber and steel framing in a few strategic areas. Structurally, it’s framed more like a house than the other buildings at UPS, which are completely steel framed.

 

What discussions led the team to this solution?

Due to some changes on the project team, we joined the project around 50% Design Development level, which meant we had to catch up fast and account for a few important factors. First, the project was over budget; and second, the proposed steel structural system needed significant revision to fit with the architectural design and mechanical systems.

The idea of a wood framed structure quickly emerged in our first team conversations as a great fit for the project’s coordination needs as well as offering a significant cost savings. Despite initial hesitance, once the owner saw the benefits, they enthusiastically embraced the wood frame concept.

 

How did you hone in on the final design?

We worked with the architect to utilize the best type of structure for each area as needed—wood in the smaller rooms and “back of house,” and steel integrated with the heavy timber elements in the larger presentation spaces to support important visual elements. We worked fast to design a blended solution, rather than a one-size-fits-all structural system.

 

What other conversations with the project team shaped this project?

The contractor approached us about using Structural Insulated Panels (SIPs) throughout the project. We coordinated discussions with the contractor, architect and others to ensure SIPs were a good fit, and that we maximized the benefit. This building system was a natural fit in the steel framed areas, but we were able to adapt it to the wood-framed areas as well. The SIPs provided another significant cost savings and a way to achieve simplified framing at the shallow profile roof eaves.

 

What did you take away from this project?

Our goal in every conversation was to zero in on finding the best solution for the project and the owner, even when that meant exploring outside conventional assumptions. Our diverse experience lets us synthesize our “lessons learned” from very different projects and apply them in new ways.

 

 

Alex Legé is an Associate Principal at PCS with over 11 years of experience with the firm. A versatile collaborator with a broad portfolio of residential, healthcare, and educational facilities, Alex’s background in architectural engineering enables creative solutions.

 

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How will the new Welcome Center at the University of Puget Sound in Tacoma be used?
The Welcome Center will serve as a gateway and focal point for prospective students and their families. The building has open, inviting spaces for presentations and community gatherings, smaller rooms for interviews, and space for the Admissions Office. The building’s exterior has a familiar masonry aesthetic seen across campus, but its structural system actually departs from the norm.
 
What was unique about the structural system?
We decided to use a wood frame system for most of the building, with heavy timber and steel framing in a few strategic areas. Structurally, it’s framed more like a house than the other buildings at UPS, which are completely steel framed.
 
What discussions led the team to this solution?
Due to some changes on the project team, we joined the project around 50% Design Development level, which meant we had to catch up fast and account for a few important factors. First, the project was over budget; and second, the proposed steel structural system needed significant revision to fit with the architectural design and mechanical systems.
The idea of a wood framed structure quickly emerged in our first team conversations as a great fit for the project’s coordination needs as well as offering a significant cost savings. Despite initial hesitance, once the owner saw the benefits, they enthusiastically embraced the wood frame concept.
 
How did you hone in on the final design?
We worked with the architect to utilize the best type of structure for each area as needed—wood in the smaller rooms and “back of house,” and steel integrated with the heavy timber elements in the larger presentation spaces to support important visual elements. We worked fast to design a blended solution, rather than a one-size-fits-all structural system.
 
What other conversations with the project team shaped this project?
The contractor approached us about using Structural Insulated Panels (SIPs) throughout the project. We coordinated discussions with the contractor, architect and others to ensure SIPs were a good fit, and that we maximized the benefit. This building system was a natural fit in the steel framed areas, but we were able to adapt it to the wood-framed areas as well. The SIPs provided another significant cost savings and a way to achieve simplified framing at the shallow profile roof eaves.
 
What did you take away from this project?
Our goal in every conversation was to zero in on finding the best solution for the project and the owner, even when that meant exploring outside conventional assumptions. Our diverse experience lets us synthesize our “lessons learned” from very different projects and apply them in new ways.
 
 
Alex Legé is an Associate Principal at PCS with over 11 years of experience with the firm. A versatile collaborator with a broad portfolio of residential, healthcare, and educational facilities, Alex’s background in architectural engineering enables creative solutions.
 

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A building is only as strong as its foundation. Tell us about the University of Washington (UW) Tacoma Paper & Stationery Building.

It was built in 1904 in historic downtown Tacoma. Over the years it has served as a biscuit and candy factory, stationery facility and home to the Old Spaghetti Factory restaurant. In 2016, UW Tacoma decided to renovate the building for science classrooms, social areas and event spaces. As the last of the Tacoma campus’s historic warehouse renovations, it was awesome to help turn it into a welcoming entry to campus for commuter students.

 

What were the project challenges?

The issues weren’t with the building itself, but rather the contaminated soil on which it sat. For most buildings we would sink a large foundation below grade, but doing so here would require extensive excavation, disrupting the soils and triggering costly remediation to remove the contaminated ground below the building.

 

How did working on this shared problem connect the project team?

Early communication with the GC/CM, with a lot of pushing and pulling ideas and sharing perspectives. We brainstormed some different solutions with the contractor, who compared the dollar value of our ideas. Together, we came up with the most cost-effective solution.

 

AKA teamwork!

Absolutely. Our relationship with the contractor was vital to this project, because they were able to determine if our plan would pay off financially down the road.

 

What was the bold solution?

A large foundation to support this four-story building would have required expensive contaminated soil excavation. To minimize soil disruption, we engineered shear walls supported by micropiles. These micropiles were 7-inch diameter steel-cased beams drilled into the ground and surrounded by grout, eliminating need for a below-grade foundation.

 

How did you come up with this idea?

A lot of digging. We’d form an idea, then the contractor would ask for specifics, then we’d dig deeper for answers. With detail they were able to determine the cost of every idea, which is ultimately how we landed on using the micropiles.

 

Why aren’t micropiles used more often?

They’re expensive. The decision came down to detailed financial analysis by the contractor, who ultimately decided that micropiles were the optimal choice in this case. You have to weigh the different concerns in order to come up with the best solution for any specific project.

 

What are you taking forward from this process?

How the solution came to be. We were all open to each other’s perspectives; instead of simply applying a one-size-fits-all foundation which would necessitate contaminated soil removal, we listened to the contractor’s concerns and went back to the drawing board.

 

 

Wes Neeley has been with PCS Structural Solutions since 2001 and was named a Senior Associate in 2018. Wes gained first-hand construction experience from growing up around his father’s construction company, and he uses that knowledge to support the planning, design and construction of a variety of project types. Wes has served as a Project Manager and Engineer on many institutional, educational and commercial projects, and he enjoys exploring creative solutions for complex problems.

 

 

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A building is only as strong as its foundation. Tell us about the University of Washington (UW) Tacoma Paper & Stationery Building.
It was built in 1904 in historic downtown Tacoma. Over the years it has served as a biscuit and candy factory, stationery facility and home to the Old Spaghetti Factory restaurant. In 2016, UW Tacoma decided to renovate the building for science classrooms, social areas and event spaces. As the last of the Tacoma campus’s historic warehouse renovations, it was awesome to help turn it into a welcoming entry to campus for commuter students.
 
What were the project challenges?
The issues weren’t with the building itself, but rather the contaminated soil on which it sat. For most buildings we would sink a large foundation below grade, but doing so here would require extensive excavation, disrupting the soils and triggering costly remediation to remove the contaminated ground below the building.
 
How did working on this shared problem connect the project team?
Early communication with the GC/CM, with a lot of pushing and pulling ideas and sharing perspectives. We brainstormed some different solutions with the contractor, who compared the dollar value of our ideas. Together, we came up with the most cost-effective solution.
 
AKA teamwork!
Absolutely. Our relationship with the contractor was vital to this project, because they were able to determine if our plan would pay off financially down the road.
 
What was the bold solution?
A large foundation to support this four-story building would have required expensive contaminated soil excavation. To minimize soil disruption, we engineered shear walls supported by micropiles. These micropiles were 7-inch diameter steel-cased beams drilled into the ground and surrounded by grout, eliminating need for a below-grade foundation.
 
How did you come up with this idea?
A lot of digging. We’d form an idea, then the contractor would ask for specifics, then we’d dig deeper for answers. With detail they were able to determine the cost of every idea, which is ultimately how we landed on using the micropiles.
 
Why aren’t micropiles used more often?
They’re expensive. The decision came down to detailed financial analysis by the contractor, who ultimately decided that micropiles were the optimal choice in this case. You have to weigh the different concerns in order to come up with the best solution for any specific project.
 
What are you taking forward from this process?
How the solution came to be. We were all open to each other’s perspectives; instead of simply applying a one-size-fits-all foundation which would necessitate contaminated soil removal, we listened to the contractor’s concerns and went back to the drawing board.
 
 
Wes Neeley has been with PCS Structural Solutions since 2001 and was named a Senior Associate in 2018. Wes gained first-hand construction experience from growing up around his father’s construction company, and he uses that knowledge to support the planning, design and construction of a variety of project types. Wes has served as a Project Manager and Engineer on many institutional, educational and commercial projects, and he enjoys exploring creative solutions for complex problems.
 
 

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A building is only as strong as its foundation. Tell us about the University of Washington (UW) Tacoma Paper & Stationery Building.

It was built in 1904 in historic downtown Tacoma. Over the years it has served as a biscuit and candy factory, stationery facility and home to the Old Spaghetti Factory restaurant. In 2016, UW Tacoma decided to renovate the building for science classrooms, social areas and event spaces. As the last of the Tacoma campus’s historic warehouse renovations, it was awesome to help turn it into a welcoming entry to campus for commuter students.

 

What were the project challenges?

The issues weren’t with the building itself, but rather the contaminated soil on which it sat. For most buildings we would sink a large foundation below grade, but doing so here would require extensive excavation, disrupting the soils and triggering costly remediation to remove the contaminated ground below the building.

 

How did working on this shared problem connect the project team?

Early communication with the GC/CM, with a lot of pushing and pulling ideas and sharing perspectives. We brainstormed some different solutions with the contractor, who compared the dollar value of our ideas. Together, we came up with the most cost-effective solution.

 

AKA teamwork!

Absolutely. Our relationship with the contractor was vital to this project, because they were able to determine if our plan would pay off financially down the road.

 

What was the bold solution?

A large foundation to support this four-story building would have required expensive contaminated soil excavation. To minimize soil disruption, we engineered shear walls supported by micropiles. These micropiles were 7-inch diameter steel-cased beams drilled into the ground and surrounded by grout, eliminating need for a below-grade foundation.

 

How did you come up with this idea?

A lot of digging. We’d form an idea, then the contractor would ask for specifics, then we’d dig deeper for answers. With detail they were able to determine the cost of every idea, which is ultimately how we landed on using the micropiles.

 

Why aren’t micropiles used more often?

They’re expensive. The decision came down to detailed financial analysis by the contractor, who ultimately decided that micropiles were the optimal choice in this case. You have to weigh the different concerns in order to come up with the best solution for any specific project.

 

What are you taking forward from this process?

How the solution came to be. We were all open to each other’s perspectives; instead of simply applying a one-size-fits-all foundation which would necessitate contaminated soil removal, we listened to the contractor’s concerns and went back to the drawing board.

 

 

Wes Neeley has been with PCS Structural Solutions since 2001 and was named a Senior Associate in 2018. Wes gained first-hand construction experience from growing up around his father’s construction company, and he uses that knowledge to support the planning, design and construction of a variety of project types. Wes has served as a Project Manager and Engineer on many institutional, educational and commercial projects, and he enjoys exploring creative solutions for complex problems.

 

 

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A building is only as strong as its foundation. Tell us about the University of Washington (UW) Tacoma Paper & Stationery Building.
It was built in 1904 in historic downtown Tacoma. Over the years it has served as a biscuit and candy factory, stationery facility and home to the Old Spaghetti Factory restaurant. In 2016, UW Tacoma decided to renovate the building for science classrooms, social areas and event spaces. As the last of the Tacoma campus’s historic warehouse renovations, it was awesome to help turn it into a welcoming entry to campus for commuter students.
 
What were the project challenges?
The issues weren’t with the building itself, but rather the contaminated soil on which it sat. For most buildings we would sink a large foundation below grade, but doing so here would require extensive excavation, disrupting the soils and triggering costly remediation to remove the contaminated ground below the building.
 
How did working on this shared problem connect the project team?
Early communication with the GC/CM, with a lot of pushing and pulling ideas and sharing perspectives. We brainstormed some different solutions with the contractor, who compared the dollar value of our ideas. Together, we came up with the most cost-effective solution.
 
AKA teamwork!
Absolutely. Our relationship with the contractor was vital to this project, because they were able to determine if our plan would pay off financially down the road.
 
What was the bold solution?
A large foundation to support this four-story building would have required expensive contaminated soil excavation. To minimize soil disruption, we engineered shear walls supported by micropiles. These micropiles were 7-inch diameter steel-cased beams drilled into the ground and surrounded by grout, eliminating need for a below-grade foundation.
 
How did you come up with this idea?
A lot of digging. We’d form an idea, then the contractor would ask for specifics, then we’d dig deeper for answers. With detail they were able to determine the cost of every idea, which is ultimately how we landed on using the micropiles.
 
Why aren’t micropiles used more often?
They’re expensive. The decision came down to detailed financial analysis by the contractor, who ultimately decided that micropiles were the optimal choice in this case. You have to weigh the different concerns in order to come up with the best solution for any specific project.
 
What are you taking forward from this process?
How the solution came to be. We were all open to each other’s perspectives; instead of simply applying a one-size-fits-all foundation which would necessitate contaminated soil removal, we listened to the contractor’s concerns and went back to the drawing board.
 
 
Wes Neeley has been with PCS Structural Solutions since 2001 and was named a Senior Associate in 2018. Wes gained first-hand construction experience from growing up around his father’s construction company, and he uses that knowledge to support the planning, design and construction of a variety of project types. Wes has served as a Project Manager and Engineer on many institutional, educational and commercial projects, and he enjoys exploring creative solutions for complex problems.
 
 

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