Expresso 17 | Shaping tomorrow

In this issue, we explore the importance of creating a culture where employees thrive, the measures taken to remain connected with our teams, clients and communities and how we shape forward-thinking solutions to bridge everything together.





Every project informs the next one, shaping the future of how we understand, partner, innovate and deliver. We’ve demonstrated that together, with our clients and communities, we can overcome any obstacle. AT EXP, OUR APPROACH IS TO TACKLE ANY PROBLEM BY COLLECTING DIVERSE PERSPECTIVES AND IDEAS.






1. An iconic bridge: a feat of architecture and engineering 2. Developing talent from the ground up 3. Mining our talent for client satisfaction 4. Designing an urban space and making it your place 5. Design as a force for cultural change

4 6 8

10 12 14 16 18 20

6. Start with communities in mind 7. Synergy powers our energy teams 8. Long-term care in Ontario 9. Creating unity through onboarding at EXP




We are pushing the limits of engineering to find the best possible solutions to build a durable bridge that is in harmony with its surroundings and offers an enhanced user experience.” Sylvain Denis, P.Eng.

climate forecasts for the coming century were taken into account. Experts drew on past data to predict future trends and find solutions to current and future challenges brought on by climate change. “Projected changes to freeze-thaw cycles and the gradual scouring of marine soil are some of the factors that must be taken into consideration,” Sylvain explains. “Since changes to freeze-thaw cycles will result in rising water levels in this area and the expansion of the

floodplain, the project will also involve raising the road leading to the bridge. The anticipated scour of the riverbed, at a depth of about 49 feet over the next 100 years, will also lead to changes to the conditions and loads to which the foundation and support elements of the bridge’s structure will be exposed. This meant they needed to be designed to preserve their integrity and weather these changes and the passage of time.”

The art of engineering is understanding, considering and combining thousands of project specifics while looking to the future. The design of the new Île- d’Orléans bridge is an inspiring example of the way engineers are able to build for tomorrow, today.




recruiting starts with bringing interns into the office culture and immersing them into their process and projects. Don’t just tell them, show them – which becomes their differentiator. Every year, team members, also known as ambassadors, visit specific colleges, usually their alma mater to recruit future interns and full time hires. The ambassadors maintain relationships with the colleges throughout the academic year. They visit universities ranging from Kansas State, Penn State and Milwaukee School of Engineering, to Cal Poly and many others. Ahead of the career fair, the ambassadors plan meetings with college students about the prospect of a summer internship and the potential to visit the EXP office as the next step on the path to becoming an intern.

For former intern and now full-time mechanical designer Amanda Green, the selection process is where you learn “Why EXP?” “When I interviewed with EXP before my internship started, I was able to hear about the projects I would work on, talk to the experts I would work with and ask endless que to interview each other, and it opened my eyes to the opportunities they were offering. The internship allowed me to experience the culture and determine if it was a good fit for me. After my internship, I could not wait to join the team full time and see where my career would go.” Once selected for an internship, the interns learn the ins-and-outs of the industry through guidance from mentors

After the 2008 recession, Bill McGuire, Dan Christman and Chris Kearney from EXP’s Orlando office were tasked with recruiting top talent and building their teams. This rebuilding period was marked by rapid growth, largely due to a new successful intern development program. For the US South Buildings group, who are known for working on some of the world’s most inspiring entertainment, hospitality, healthcare and science projects and delivering unmatched mechanical, electrical, plumbing and lighting design services, their internship process is equally as bold and matches their philosophy with clients – become involved early. The team believes



and with the support of fellow employees throughout the summer. Since many interns come from out of state and are living in a new place with new people, the office becomes their EXP family. “They need to know that they have a support system, whether it’s their fellow interns or leadership. We’re here to make sure they have a successful summer and learn as much as possible in their short time here,” Dan said. The interns are treated like full time employees and for many, it can be their first taste of what post-grad life entails. They are included in EXP’s dynamic project offerings, exposed to client

educational. If it’s done right, they go back to school and tell their friends,” said Bill McGuire. The US South Buildings group team knows that the summer is critical because it allows them to learn who is interested in working with the team for the long haul and it grants them an opportunity to see who will fit into the team. Their annual commitment to hiring interns allows them to build a team that is filled with young minds who appreciate the importance of a tight-knit team and solid relationships, as well as to stay fresh and relevant in the minds of students at the targeted universities. Bill explained, “An internship is a catalyst for success. It is our responsibility to provide information to propel their career forward, while fostering talent and building a culture of belonging amongst individuals who are interested in engineering, architecture, design and the services we offer our clients.” At EXP, the success of internship programs starts at the very beginning, and instills the entrepreneurial and relationship driven culture that exists throughout offices and partnerships.

meetings and field visits, invited on office outings and are fully immersed in the office culture. Interns get a real sense of the types of projects they will encounter, what their mentors and co-workers will be like, and in some cases, learn what living in that far away city will be like. “The experience must be extremely positive and




Almost everything we touch in the modern world has been extracted or harvested for the multi billion-dollar demands of global markets. The metals and minerals used in the device you might be reading this on had to be mined, refined and processed to take its current form. As our understanding of ecological and environmental impacts of resource development grows, mining companies are responding with better assessments, reporting, and energy transition and reclamation plans. Helping to ease that shift to a more sustainable future is our Mining group, led by vice president Aziz Sene. His approach incorporates newly developed technologies, safer practices and an emphasis on diversity and inclusion,

temperature. Only perfect results can prove that I’m qualified, no matter if I’m male or female. I’m proud that I completed the job and met all the client’s requirements despite the initial assumption that I might not be able to.” When team member Tina immigrated to Canada from China in 2000, she realized that her background of cement/concrete/refractory design background didn’t offer her enough opportunities. She went to study at the University of Toronto in the mining and mineral processing program and successfully obtained her P.Eng. license in 2010. Since then, Tina worked at global mining engineering firms on international mining and metals EPCM projects as a senior mechanical engineer. With EXP since May 2021 as Central Ontario mining mechanical lead,

some of the many other resource-rich areas in North America and the world. “EXP’s network of engineering experts and support offers an impactful difference for our clients,” says Aziz. “They are looking for innovative solutions for their immediate needs, including emissions reduction technologies for above or below ground. Because of our diverse team, who brings varying perspectives and expertise, we have the ability to get it done.” A diverse team and optimized solutions Four individuals who have been key to the team’s success are senior structural engineer Rena Liu; electrical engineer-in- training Nahid Shekari; senior mechanical engineer Tina Reid and mining engineer- in-training Ivy Chen. Together, they are having an impact on our clients’ priorities and charting a sustainable path forward. After working in China for 14 years, Rena Liu immigrated to Canada in 2003 and worked with Canadian consulting companies on structural engineering design projects for 15 years. With EXP since 2021, Rena is now a senior structural engineer performing structural integrity inspections and assessments of phase I and II with clients such as Vale. For Rena, it’s all about the results. “Recently, when preparing to conduct an ore handling system structure inspection for a client, the mine supervisor asked if I would be going underground to do the inspection, given that not many females have performed this task,” explains Rena. “That day, I performed the structural inspection on the surface and underground, up to 6,000 feet deep, including climbing and high underground

where he has paid attention to minimizing the gender gap in the

industry. His growing portfolio of work is focused in the Greater Sudbury area, but his team is primed for expansion into

Tina Reid, P.Eng.

Rena Liu, P.Eng.


They explained their vision, ambition as well as the liveliness of the sector, and the opportunities for all, which I have never experienced before. And

that’s the point when I decided to join EXP.” Ivy Chen, EIT

Tina is a witness of how the mining industry is shifting towards sustainable and environmentally sound practices. “The extractives in the mining industry cause dramatic impacts on the natural environment and human health,” comments Tina. “I’m proud to contribute to more sustainable and safer practices by providing optimized engineering solutions that achieve high standards of health and safety of operations.” Ivy, who recently graduated from University of Toronto with a major in mineral engineering, has been working on Vale’s North Atlantic Operations Water Management Program. Choosing a field that is male dominated can be intimidating but for Ivy, the hiring process at EXP was a differentiator. “What really impressed me was that when Aziz and Ian Vesterback (director of engineering, mining at EXP), interviewed me, I could feel that my experience was valued,” explains Ivy. “They explained their vision, ambition as well as the liveliness of the

sector, and the opportunities for all, which I have never experienced before. And that’s the point when I decided to join EXP.” Nahid comes to us from Iran, where she studied and trained in electrical engineering. When she moved to Canada, she found her experience to be directly transferable, having worked in manufacturing and engineering,

sites that have been in operation for generations. The upgrades will increase efficiency and reduce emissions for the remainder of the mine’s life. “It’s such a collaborative environment that I’m always excited to get to site and work directly with our clients,” explains Nahid. “They value our expertise and it’s a big reason why our scope of work keeps increasing!” The mining team has a vision for growth that is centered around optimized solutions, diverse and talented team members and client satisfaction. With each new project and change request, our people are responding and delivering with the same knowledge and passion that is evident across all our markets and services. This makes diversity even more important: inclusivity and fostering a culture of varied perspectives is proving to be the way to more creative, innovative and productive teams.

Nahid Shekari, EIT

procurement and construction on major industrial projects. Today, Nahid is upgrading the electrical systems at mine




Presented by EXP and Groupe Custeau, Espace Centro holds significant symbolic value for EXP, as it is merely steps away from where it all began for the small engineering firm that grew into one of EXP’s predecessor companies nearly a century ago. Through this project, EXP is investing both financially and professionally in the area’s socioeconomic development and demonstrating its commitment to being an active contributor to the area’s livelihood by making it the place where its 200 employees will work. “Getting involved in this project is an opportunity for us to once again leave a lasting mark on the city’s development,”

How can we create a dynamic urban space that will feel safe, vibrant and welcoming, and meet user needs and sustainability requirements today and decades from now? These are just some of the elements that Dominique Nadeau, senior vice president, Buildings + Industry, Guillaume Halde, senior vice president, Infrastructure, and their teams considered when they set out to design Espace Centro, a project that would not only revitalize the city of Sherbrooke’s downtown area and transform its community for years to come but would also change day-to-day life for their colleagues.

says Dominique. Espace Centro is one of the many projects through which EXP has shaped the city’s urban landscape and built environment and enhanced its residents’ quality of life over the last several decades. A space to experience Sitting at the base of the two towers, the public plaza will provide a welcoming and user-friendly place where people can relax or meet up with friends. It will also offer a partial view of the Saint-François River and front Wellington Street South, where pedestrians, cyclists, people with reduced mobility, commuters as well as service and delivery drivers all coexist.


“We drew inspiration from the amazing projects our teams led all over the continent, tailoring these concepts to fit with Sherbrooke’s unique environment,” says Guillaume. “Streets aren’t just for driving and parking anymore, they’re livable spaces. The green islands, public benches and parklets are all designed to encourage people to really inhabit the space and provide them an environment that sets the stage and facilitates spontaneous encounters and informal meetings.” Sharing the burden No matter what we’re building – a relationship, a building or a community’s future – it’s by laying a sustainable foundation that we ensure its quality and longevity. That is what civil engineer and senior director of our Sherbrooke Building Structure team, Yannick Langlois, did for Espace Centro. “With the weight of the entire space – including both of the towers, the plaza and even part of the street – resting on top of the 4-story parkade, we used galvanized rebar to reinforce the structure and increase its durability,” he explains. Certified landscape architect from our Montreal office Sébastien Pinard also had a few ideas to help reduce the weight that the structure will need to support, and joined forces with Yannick. One of the innovative

“designing for the future means creating adaptable spaces that satisfy current needs and will be well suited to new activities years from now. Sébastien Pinard, Certified Landscape Architect

plaza to give it relief and make it more visually striking. “This will ease the load on the parking structure and still provide the look we wanted,” says Sébastien. A place to call home The project is led by a multidisciplinary team that combines local presence with global expertise. Like Dominique and Yannick, Olivier St-Amour has lived and worked in Sherbrooke for many years, and during this time has collaborated on a number of projects with the City. In addition to knowing what drives the Sherbrooke community, Olivier understands what the City is expecting and looking to achieve through this project. “My experience as a Sherbrooke resident and a civil engineer at EXP combined with the extensive expertise my Montreal colleagues have gained designing several award winning complete streets are what our team’s strength stems from. The pandemic may have forced us to work remotely, but this project actually brought us closer together,” says Olivier. As Sébastien puts it, “Designing for the future means creating adaptable spaces that satisfy current needs and will be well suited to new activities years from now.” And this is exactly what we’re doing with Espace Centro, a space that people – including us – will enjoy working, playing and living in, now and for decades to come.

urban design solutions he brought to the project was to use a combination of earth and insulated polystyrene panels to build the raised islands that would be implemented on the


Our education shapes our opportunities. The greater our understanding, the greater our chances of a successful and fulfilling career and achieving our life’s ambitions. A well-designed school has the power to inspire, ignite our curiosity and be a force for cultural change. Less than a hundred years ago, educational institutions were used as a tool of segregation, with separate schools based on ethnicity, gender expression and cultural identity. We still feel the impact of these policies today. Fortunately, the pendulum has swung in the opposite direction, to encourage a more inclusive experience, valuing diversity of thought and backgrounds over social divisions. Mix in community health concerns like COVID-19 and you can see how the past two years have been instructive.



EXP’s director and senior architect in Eastern Canada, Stephen Outerbridge, has been at the forefront of these changes. When he first joined EXP, he had a large portfolio of institutional buildings and community spaces, but he immediately identified learning environments as an opportunity for the company, and his personal growth. Taking advantage of EXP’s tuition reimbursement program, Stephen pursued his accreditation as a learning environment planner (ALEP) and has applied his continuing education to the benefit of schools across the region and has encountered some unique challenges along the way.

Stephen Outerbridge, NSAA, AANB, AAPEI, RAIC, ALEP


“Learning is cyclical,” explains Stephen. “Understanding the clients’ unique concerns, offering our guidance and sharing ideas is how we can develop solutions that can have broader application.” For instance, Stephen recently worked on a high school that was having issues with bullying. It was a concern for parents, faculty and administration, and it was through open and honest conversations and probing questions that Stephen was able to find an architectural solution for a social problem. Change rooms and washrooms seemed to be where most bullying occurred, where it was secluded and out of view. Stephen recommended turning the problem inside out. “If bullying happens in the darkness, let’s open the doors, give it windows, give it light. If it’s directed at girls or boys, let’s neutralize the differences and remove the barriers.” In change rooms, he created private spaces for individual use, for students to change and get ready for gym or other activities, and then common spaces for them to gather and be seen by their peers. This approach removed the opportunity for most intimidation or harassment.

A well-designed school has the power to inspire, ignite our curiosity and be a force for cultural change.

At EXP, we never stop learning. It’s what drives our culture of innovation. We incorporate and share that knowledge so that everyone can benefit. Together, we’re influencing the future of education for our clients, our colleagues and our communities.

In washrooms, he took labels and doors out of the equation. Anyone could use the facilities, regardless of how they identify. They featured four-meter openings, allowing greater accessibility and sensored fixtures that ensured the room is touchless, mitigating the transmission of viruses and other unhealthy contaminants. “We’ve had great success with this design concept,” says Stephen. “Not only does it have a positive impact on a more inclusive and cohesive student body, but it’s transferable and scalable. We’ve been able to adjust the concept for different grades and building types.”




the people whose lives are touched by the project,” notes senior vice president, Building + Industry, Jefrey Jakalski. “THE GOAL OF TRANSIT IS TO SERVE EVERYONE EQUALLY.

responds to the community and shapes station identity. This approach produces a strong relationship between the transit stations and the communities they serve, while also enhancing mobility, transportation system performance and the quality of life.” As seen at the South Mainline Garfield Gateway Station, EXP worked with the Chicago Transit Authority to renovate the historic stationhouse to improve service and accessibility for transit riders, bicyclists and pedestrians. To meet the City of Chicago’s Public Art Program objective to establish a stronger link between transit and the community, EXP worked with renowned Chicago artist Nick Cave to integrate mural-styled artwork with the project’s architectural features. The station is now more than a stop – it is an immersive experience. The commitment to connecting communities through purposeful infrastructure is evident in our projects throughout North America, from Chicago’s Red-Purple Modernization

From aviation and transit to bridges and roadways, our teams dedicate themselves to advancing sustainable infrastructure for communities. Our transportation projects offer unique opportunities for professionals to stand at the intersection of innovation and human-centered design. When the global pandemic changed the landscape of transportation and revealed systemic vulnerabilities, our professionals adapted, offering clients tailored solutions to collaboratively navigate the uncharted terrain. “The global pandemic has certainly posed new challenges to transportation operations. It is one more challenge that our team of architects, engineers and planners address every day in creating more accessible, efficient, safe and reliable transportation solutions. We’re creating something that is enduring and contributes to the character of cities and neighborhoods they serve and to

Alzira Maldonado Protsishin, AIA

First stop: transit “Transit projects offer a unique

opportunity for designers to collaborate with communities to add value to our built environment,” mention architects Alzira Maldonado Protsishin and Victor Jimenez. “The goal of transit is to serve everyone equally. To accomplish this, we must understand the project elements required for success, including safety, budget, operations, maintenance, accessibility requirements and neighborhood character. Once we have established the project goals, we strategize how to implement these solutions to create a design that


EXP has been building, refurbishing and maintaining hydroelectric generating stations in Quebec with more than 300 renewable energy projects completed since 1970. Our energy teams have tackled many challenges over the years, building lasting relationships with our clients and colleagues along the way. Together, our expertise works to benefit the hundreds of thousands of people connected to Hydro-Québec’s vast network. This synergy continues to drive our energy teams, and we can certainly sense it when Stéphan Mongeon, engineer and project manager at our Montreal office, talks about the role EXP is playing in the project to refurbish the Rapide- Blanc hydroelectric generating station in Quebec’s Mauricie region.



Collaboration and coordination Commissioned in 1934, the Rapide-Blanc station has been a very powerful source of clean, renewable and reliable energy, injecting 204 megawatts into Hydro-Québec’s network. In December 2018, Hydro- Québec gave our team the immensely complex job of completely rehabilitating the station. And we do mean completely. The work will continue through 2026 and include replacing all electrical and mechanical systems, repairing several architectural elements, renovating the control room and replacing six generating units. Once




“Patients and residents are spending more time in their rooms,” says Rajeev. “In part, it has been a consequence of COVID-19, but it is also because people are living longer with more mobility concerns. As consulting engineers, we offer a comprehensive design approach for their ventilation and sanitation systems so our clients can make informed decisions on the provisions for residence rooms, activity areas and other program spaces. The electrical and communication systems, including emergency backup, patient communication systems, security and nurse call systems, are all under review based on the new trends.” Our Buildings team has been working on the new and existing long-term care facilities for decades, with the clients and operators in both public and private settings. Sienna Long-Term Care facilities, Revera Long-Term Care, Extendicare Long-Term Care facilities, Peel Manor Seniors Health & Wellness Village, Trillium Health Partners, Long-Term Care Home, Humber River Hospital, Long-

When COVID-19 was first declared a pandemic, much was still unknown about how the virus spread and the long-term effects, but we did know some of the key risk factors. People with preexisting health concerns living in close quarters would be most vulnerable to the disease, conditions that converged in long-term care facilities. It has been one of the more tragic outcomes of the past two years, as many places struggled to contain, constrain and prevent new infections. It’s time to rethink long-term care facilities, and we are doing our part by bringing our expertise to the conversation, specifically about how we incorporate client and resident needs for the buildings they call home. Ontario’s long-term care facilities provide care to more than 115,000 people and their families each year. Most people who live in long-term care have some form of cognitive or physical impairment or other chronic conditions. The building systems play important roles in providing safety and comfort to the residents who live in long-term care facilities. With the calls to update the LTC Design Manual and Guidelines, as well as the needs for better solutions to accommodate today’s living standards, the design engineers are required to provide the effective responses based on the requirements for each system. Rajeev Ahuja, MEP senior manager for our Central Canada Buildings group, has been deeply involved in a number of long-term care facilities and is in regular communication with owners and operators to fully understand the situation.


The requirements may be changing, but our focus on the residents has never wavered. Their needs are foremost on our minds when we take

on a project.” Rajeev Ahuja, P.Eng.

Term Care Home, are some of the most recent projects that our teams have been working on. At Humber River Hospital and Trillium Health Partners Hospital, as part of Infrastructure Ontario’s Accelerated LTC Program to add 1,600 new long-term care beds in the province, EXP’s team is providing mechanical, electrical and structural engineering services for more than 960 beds across two sites. The design and construction will meet or exceed modern design requirements, setting a new standard of quality care

for future facilities and helping seniors receive continuous dignified care. Some of the Program’s acceleration measures include integrated design with our contractor partners, rapid procurement of equipment and materials, early construction and using land already owned by the hospital. “Our approach is about providing forward-thinking planning for new facilities, and upgrades and enhancements to existing buildings,” adds Rajeev. “The requirements may be changing, but our focus on the residents

has never wavered. Their needs are foremost on our minds when we take on a project.” EXP’s Buildings team understands the needs of the long-term care industry and the people they are meant to help. By keeping the lines of communication open, we can learn, process and offer more to our clients, and improve the lives of those in their care.



The corporate communications team is responsible for sharing EXP’s stories and connecting with its audiences. As a growing and evolving team, they have redefined what it means to communicate effectively with over 3500+ team members, as well as clients, the public and each other. As award-winning storytellers, each is compelled by passion and training to carefully articulate EXP’s unique culture, one where entrepreneurial spirit, mentorship, togetherness and a commitment to clients and communities, is necessary for success. When it comes time to onboard a new team member, immerse them into a dynamic culture and thrive, and do it remotely, we turn to the storytellers including EXP’s vice president of corporate communications, Emmanuelle Landry; senior translator and copy editor, Marie-Hélène Laneville; US communications manager, Nadia Abou; communications coordinator, Eileen Peters and translator, Martin Angers to share their experience.



When interviewing for the corporate communications team, you learned that you were joining a global company with 90+ offices and a bilingual team. What was your perception when hearing this and did it change your idea of the role and a traditional team dynamic? What about the interview process and onboarding signaled EXP had an environment where you could learn and grow?

Martin: It was exciting to know that I was going to work with people spread across North America and gain a variety of perspectives. It did not really change my idea of the role since, in translation, we are used to working as part of teams where cultures unite. Eileen: Learning that the team was global, and bilingual allowed me to view the role as collaborative and multi-dimensional. Since my existing expectation was that I would be meeting my co-workers virtually, the idea of working with people in a different country didn’t seem as unfamiliar as it might have before working remotely. If anything, it was more exciting! Martin: It was the open mindedness that I felt from my interviewers, Emmanuelle and Marie-Hélène. Their authenticity allowed me to be myself, and we then discussed the team’s collaborative working style. I immediately felt that this team was synchronized, and I believe that’s a successful foundation for learning and growing. Eileen: During the interview process, Nadia shared that entrepreneurial spirit is engrained in EXP’s work. This made me realize that there would be ample opportunities to learn and grow from the talented professionals I would be working with. Martin: This is my first experience working in translation, and it’s beneficial to work with Marie-Helene who is a certified translator and have her review my work and explain areas of improvement. She has been with EXP for almost ten years, and I feel that I have and will continue to learn a lot about the profession and the company by working with her. Marie-Hélène: Translating is much more than putting words into another language and all translators know that what gets lost in translation can sometimes bring serious consequences, especially with technical, financial or legal documents. A little like engineering, translating is a process that involves considering and integrating several elements, and that leaves no room for ambiguity. Over my ten years at EXP, I had the opportunity to work with many experts from our different sectors and regions who

What role do you feel mentorship plays in your role as a translator?

walked me through what they do so that I could gain comprehensive and precise understanding of source texts and deliver accurate and quality translations. With Martin coming on board, I can now share that wealth of information, while also benefiting from the new fresh-out-of-university skills of a talented young translator. Mentorship is a two-way street on which we both learn, become better and look to the future.

Martin Angers Translator



Emmanuelle Landry

What is the biggest challenge your team had to overcome to properly onboard new employees while working remotely? Emmanuelle: Creating a virtual environment of collaboration for new hires so that they don’t feel isolated. The first week is crucial and we planned each day during the onboarding process to ensure a good experience for all. We worked as a team to mitigate this and highlight that regardless of location, we’re all here to support each other. In changing times, nimbleness is key. The corporate communications team harnessed its agility and commitment to teamwork, to create a welcoming environment for new hires. Above all, a sustainable workforce depends on combining the right fit for individuals, fluid communication and creating that dynamic and welcoming environment from day one.

Join us at EXP.


With a mission to understand , innovate , partner and deliver , EXP provides engineering, architecture, design and consulting services to the world’s built and natural environments. Our heritage dates back to 1906, when the earliest of EXP’s predecessor companies started its engineering infrastructure practice.

#26 Top 500 Design Firms ENR, 2021

3500+ professionals worldwide

platinum elite Top 100 Canada’s Biggest Infrastructure Projects ReNew Canada, 2022

90+ offices worldwide

#9 MEP Giants Top 100 Consulting-Specifying Engineer, 2021


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