Past studies by the Department of Homeland Security have confirmed that businesses that reopen within days of a major disaster are up to four times more likely to resume normal operations, even thrive. Many businesses that are unable reopen quickly never reopen at all.
Our friends at Agility Recovery know how to get operational quickly after a disaster. Watch this video and see how their own team performed in a disaster recovery test.
Subcontractors have become the norm at construction sites. The benefits to construction firms are plenty. But so are the risks. On the surface, a quality sub should make your job easier. Alternately, a sub-quality sub can put your entire operation in jeopardy. As you weigh the pros and cons of using subcontractors on the jobsite, here’s what some construction industry experts are saying as to how you can get the most out of these relationships and mitigate risk at the same time.
The only risk you assume here is time lost to vetting an unqualified sub. Take the time to Read more
Through rain, sleet, hail and 102-inches of snow, the ModSpace branch office in Boston continues to deliver world-class service to our customers in New England.
The Boston office, and the rest of our locations throughout the Northeast and in Eastern Canada, have been open every day through the harsh winter to help businesses in need of mobile offices and portable storage units. It’s just one more example of the our commitment to helping businesses thrive, even in the most extreme conditions.
The ModSpace Boston office is in there somewhere.
When it snows big, we bring in the big equipment.
A little snow won’t slow us down. – Jim Adams, ModSpace Fleet Manager, Boston
We appreciate you reading our blog. But we like it better when you rent our mobile offices and portable storage units. And we’d like to say thanks with a special offer that gives you something back; something you can use; something you actually want.
Or, give us a call at 866.583.0743 and mention the code above.
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With the cost of oil hovering around $50 a barrel, economists are projecting both positive and negative effects on a national and global scale. But how will lower oil prices affect construction, an industry that’s looking for a big year, and heavily reliant on fuel for transportation, heavy equipment and more?
While architects, engineers and construction pros close the books on 2014, industry experts have already crunched mountains of data and released their predictions regarding where the construction industry is headed in 2015. Here are some highlights from industry analysts.
AGC of America Economist Ken Simonson took a look back at 2014. In a recent release, Simonson cited a report from the Department of Labor which confirmed 37 states and the District of Columbia added jobs between October 2013 and October 2014. The association’s chief economist noted, “These year-over-year and one-month changes show that construction is doing well in most of the country. Yet, the list of states that have added construction jobs varies from month to month, showing that the industry’s recovery remains vulnerable to worker shortages and unfavorable governmental actions.”