There is no infrastructure without construction. Alaska’s general and specialized contractors have decades of experience building in the state’s unique and challenging environment. Alaska Business covers everything from industrial suppliers and green construction projects to electrical and mechanical contracting. Large or small and across the state we keep you informed about how Alaska’s being built.
Latest Construction News
Phase III renovations to the historic 14-story Kennecott Concentration Mill building in the Kennecott Mines National Historic Landmark (NHL) in Wrangell-St. Elias National Park and Preserve were completed this summer.
Federal, state, and local officials joined NOAA at a groundbreaking ceremony marking the start of a project to revitalize the agency’s port facility in Ketchikan.
In its largest civil works project in more than thirty years, the US Army Corps of Engineers–Alaska District will begin reinforcing a portion of the Chena River Lakes Flood Control Project’s eight-mile-long earthen dam by spring 2022.
Bridging the Digital Divide in Alaska: GCI’s Rebecca Markley Leads Team Team Building 800-Mile Subsea Fiber Project
With boots on the ground, community meetings planned, and surveys and data analysis in progress, GCI’s AU-Aleutians Fiber Project is well underway.
John Horjes announced that Diamond Grid is an approved vendor for Ace Hardware. “We are pleased to join Ace Hardware as a vendor to their many locations in the United States, Canada, and around the world,” said Horjes. “Our EDI system is currently ‘on-boarding’ with Ace, and we expect to be available for purchase within thirty days.”
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The 2021 Top 49ers: Alaskan-Owned Companies Ranked by Gross Revenue
Recall Rubin’s vase, an exercise in optical illusion: when presented with a specific image, some see a vase while others see two faces. Something viewed from one perspective can look radically different from another. And when a shift in perspective leads to a shift in perception, it often yields surprising results.After all, a grizzly and a sockeye may share the same stream—but hardly the same view.