Working in the wet

The Institution of Civil Engineers Working in the Wet conference took place this week with our coastal and maritime engineering team exhibiting to showcase our skills and project experience in the field.

The full day conference explored the impact of climate on coastal areas, how to harness energy from alternative sources such as offshore wind farms, and how we can develop resilient marine and energy infrastructure.

Coastal and maritime engineering

“Our 20-strong team of specialist coastal and maritime engineers in Haywards Heath deliver projects throughout the UK and globally. We work with you and your partners to identify, plan and deliver innovative engineering solutions’, commented Graham Kenn, Technical Director for Coastal, Maritime and River Engineering.

We understand that each project is different – requiring a fully integrated, flexible approach to tailor the solution to both the site and stakeholders involved. Our priority is that you have the right team in place to deliver the best solution for you.

Our expertise help you at any stage of your project, from initial project concept development, through to detailed design, construction management and implementation. Established teams with wide-ranging skills and experience enables us to deliver projects of all sizes and scales to implement practical solutions for our clients.

Working collaboratively

We focus on managing and controlling water and the impact water has on client’s assets and infrastructure.

Working closely with our modelling, hydrology and ecology teams we aim to develop designs that create efficient, effective and sustainable solutions. Ultimately striving to achieve this with minimal environmental impacts during design, construction, operation and decommissioning.

Want to know more?

Email Graham Kenn for more information on coastal and maritime engineering. You can also find out more on our coastal and maritime engineering web page where there are several project case studies highlighting our work in the field.

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