Ports & Marine Terminals
Whether our client's are rehabilitating a timber pier or planning a major terminal expansion, Stantec can help. Our in-house port and marine terminals team can offer strong local environmental services, together with robust multi-disciplinary engineering capabilities to develop cost-effective and sustainable solutions that enhance your supply chain efficiency.
How advances in computer simulations can lead to more resilient coastlines
Advanced numerical modeling technology allows engineers to simulate complex and changing conditions for more successful and resilient projects
Underwater remote sensing: Surveying the marine world safer, faster, and more affordably
Futuristic-sounding sensors let scientists work in multiple places at once, but it’s important to begin with a clear study design
Need a new marine crane? Follow these 7 guidelines for the procurement process
Here’s how to select the right crane for specific job requirements on port infrastructure projects
A case study on creating a sustainable port for Canada’s Department of National Defence
Resilient infrastructure design practices help to protect the nation against threats stemming from climate change
Coastal crisis: We’re running out of sand along Florida’s beaches—what’s the solution?
It takes creativity in both approach/methodology and funding to take care of eroding beaches
Published in Florida Water Resources Journal: Keys to Planning, Designing, and Permitting Resilient Coastal Restoration Projects
Matt Starr and Jeff Tabar discuss how using a well-defined plan of action and proactive approach to resiliency will help communities reduce coastal risk now and in the future
From organized chaos to tranquility: Reflections on the Panama Canal Expansion
Two years after its completion, the site of the Third Set of Locks presents a jamais vu experience to one of the original designers
Edition 3: Expanding global commerce, building water infrastructure
The Panama Canal – which handles 5 percent of the worldwide shipping trade – recently completed a massive $5.2 billion expansion project.
Dredging waterways: Turning muddy muck into something sustainable
Dredging and beneficial material reuse—it’s not merely possible but should be best practice