Each state in the US has its own Ministry or Department of Transportation which together look after a combined network of more than four million miles of roads*. Many of these roads are crossed by, and cross over others by means of thousands of bridges. These all require regular repair and maintenance to ensure they are always in peak working condition.
This requirement is also vital for the slopes that flank these roads and highways, all of which must remain in good working order to ensure water flow is controlled and eroded materials do not cause obstructions.
GeoTree delivers a range of solutions to the issues faced by the country's the Department of Transportation maintenance teams:
Engineers from the Louisiana Department of Transportation (LADOT) identified a bridge that required flexural strengthening and repair of spalling concrete on the underside.
Opened in 1985, the Carajás Railroad ranks as Brazil’s most efficient railway thanks to constant technology investments made by railway management.
In June of 2016, the South Carolina DOT (SCDOT) was in the midst of building a new interchange at the intersection of I-85/I-385 in Greenville, South Carolina.
In January of 2016, the Colorado Department of Transportation (CDOT placed a project for public bid, which included the repair of several large diameter highway culverts and a single box culvert.
The city of Troy, MI, maintains a network of over 350 miles of local, major and county roads under the jurisdiction of its Public Works department.
The Indiana Department of Transportation (INDOT) had a series of culverts along US Highway 31 in northwestern Indiana in need of rehabilitation.