R&M Staff Earn Professional Engineering Licenses
David Carlson, PE and Peter Yoo, PE recently passed the Principles & Practice of Engineering Exam, gaining their Professional Civil Engineer licenses.
“Congratulations to our newly licensed professionals! David and Peter’s achievement is truly commendable,” said Len Story, PLS, R&M’s Chief Executive Officer. “I couldn’t be prouder to be part of a team that has such a positive, strong culture committed to learning and professional growth.”
David has been with R&M since 2014. He is a Project Engineer in R&M’s Surface Transportation Group and has worked on a variety of transportation projects, including road improvements, pavement preservation and traffic safety improvements. David is currently involved with the Muldoon Road: DeBarr to E 36th Ave Pavement Preservation project, where he is providing design for pavement, safety improvements, pedestrian and bike accommodations, and utility relocations.
David has a B.S. in Civil Engineering from the University of Alaska Anchorage. He is also a member of the Alaska Section of the Institute of Transportation Engineers and volunteers with R&M’s CANstruction team to help raise donations for Alaska’s Food Bank. Outside of work, David loves staying active, whether it’s going to the gym, hiking with his wife and kids, biking or camping. He also loves to cook, travel, play card games with friends, and the occasional lazy pizza and movie night with his family.
Peter is a Project Engineer in R&M’s Construction Administration Group where he provides construction document review, quality control oversight and a variety of inspections during construction. He has worked on numerous airport and highway construction projects throughout the state since joining R&M in 2012. Peter is currently involved with the Aniak Airport Runway Shift and Toksook Bay Airport and Access Road Rehabilitation projects.
Peter has a B.S. in Civil Engineering from the University of Alaska Anchorage. Outside of work, he spends most of his time with his kids and enjoys downhill skiing and adventuring with his dog.
In This Issue
Hardware Hangs In
Turns out, predicting the effects of a pandemic on a global economy is kind of impossible. In the midst of the uncertainty, those companies that crumbled and those that found ways to thrive seemed random at times, depending on local economies, access to financial aid, the unpredictability of consumers, changing regulations, and a little bit of “who knows.”