Bridges

Bridges


Heavy Haul MSE Walls Provide Industrial Site Infrastructure sticky icon

Reinforced Earth Product in Field

The Marcellus and Utica shale formations, which extend across southern New York, northern and western Pennsylvania, western Maryland, eastern Ohio and almost all of West Virginia, offer a plentiful supply of ethane, a natural gas liquid and a primary raw material in the production of plastics.

Broad Street Parkway sticky icon

Reinforced Earth Wall adjacent to flood-prone Nashua River

Like main roads in many cities and towns, Broad Street in Nashua, New Hampshire begins in the western suburbs and extends to the westerly edge of the downtown district. Along the way it intersects the F.E. Everett Turnpike (US Rte. 3), a heavily-traveled toll highway running from the Massachusetts border and Boston, to the south, to Concord, the state capital to the north.

North Tarrant Express - Mega Project Successfully Wraps Up sticky icon

Precast MSE Retaining Walls

The North Tarrant Express (NTE) project is along one of the most congested highway corridors in the Dallas-Fort Worth region. This multiple-phased project will improve the mobility along I-35W, I-820 and SH 121/183 Airport Freeway. While the project adds four managed toll lanes, it also rebuilds the existing main lanes and frontage roads. The first segment of this Public-Private Partnership (P3) project was awarded to NTE Mobility Partners (NTEMP), a consortium of Cintra US, Meridiam Infrastructure, the Dallas Police and Fire Pension System, and W.W.

RECo & "The Path of the Pronghorn" sticky icon

Reinforced Earth Product in Field

The Pronghorn is a hearty antelope-like animal endemic to central and western North America.

Bridges sticky icon

Reinforced Earth® technology is used for the innovative and economical design of abutments for the direct support (abutment resting on a spread footing atop an MSE structure) and indirect support (abutment on piles with the MSE structure supporting the fill) of bridge superstructures. Reinforced Earth abutments can be engineered to withstand relatively light loads, such as those imposed by a single span bridge, to heavily loaded industrial and rail structures.