Bostic Construction Management LLC

Certified Professional Estimator

Certified Construction Project Manager

NYC DOB Registered Superintendent License

OSHA 30 * SST 62 * Scaffold 32 * Rigging 32 * FDNY S-56

Electrician: Commercial electricians are certified by the state and carry licenses to work in commercial and industrial building with knowledge of best practices and local building codes. Commercial facilities depend on them to know how to work inside and out of retail centers, restaurants, large residential buildings, and office buildings. Their skills include installing and repairing power distribution, connecting HVAC, data centers, computer rooms, lighting systems, street lights, and energy management systems. Master and Journeyman Electrician test electrical systems using tools that include voltmeters, oscilloscopes, and ohmmeters to determine where issues may be occurring, the safety of the system and to ensure compatibility. Electrician read blueprints to map out all electrical equipment and make sure it is up to state building codes.
HVAC: Rooftop commercial air conditioning systems are not just simpler, they are less expensive to install to enhance the building energy performance and comfort level. Because of their elevated location, rooftop units tend to stay cleaner and safer from debris and accidental damage. Rooftop HVAC systems are modular units that can be added to if expansion is required or redesigning the space is needed. Roof mounted commercial air conditioning systems reduce noise levels in commercial buildings. By using programmable thermostats in the building, the HVAC can be adjusted according to seasonal changes and occupancy schedules. License and certified HVAC technician must adhere to all city, state, and federal regulatory statues. They must maintain maintenance records as required by city, state, and EPA regulations. HVAC Technicians must be able to read electrical schematics and mechanical blueprints. The HVAC Technician performs installs, repairs, and maintenance to refrigeration, air conditioning, electric motors, intake and exhaust fans.
Plumber: The pipes in many buildings are as old as the building itself. Commercial Plumbers must keep up with current health and safety codes. It is not safe for the people visiting and working in these commercial buildings if this is not maintained. The local government can take legal action against the building owner if issues are discovered. Sewer lines and plumbing system can get clogged with various materials like grease and mineral deposits in commercial building frequently. Commercial Plumbers improve the conditions of the drains and sewers lines in all parts of the plumbing system. Commercial Plumbers must be able to review blueprints, building plans, and specifications to determine the layout of plumbing and material. Identify required tools and special equipment. Locate and mark positions for connections and fixtures. Ensure all installations, repairs, and maintenance meet code requirements. Commercial Plumbers must work in a safe manner according to OSHA guidelines and keep the area clean.
Roofer: There are several types of commercial flat roofs to choose from rubber rolled roofing, EPDM, TPO, PVC, bitumen, and modified bitumen. The membrane is slick and good from moving water off the roof. Its light weight property puts less stress on the building structure. The flexibility of membrane roofing material allows commercial roofing contractors to mold the material to unique roof designs. Air conditioners can be moved around and redesigned on a flat roof for best practice. Solar panels and satellite dishes are easier to install on flat roofs with position for best positioning to gain best effect for reception. Maintenance and drain cleaning are easier on flat roofs since workmen can walk easily and safely, regardless of weather conditions. Roofing membranes must be installed by a professional contractor licensed to complete the work in order to maintain decades of warranty on most products. Commercial licensed roofers need to know how to study blueprints, sketches, or build plans for information pertaining to type of material required. Select specified type of lumber or other materials. Prepares layout, using rule, framing square, and calipers. Mark cutting and assembly lines on materials, using pencil, chalk, and marking gage.
Concrete: Commercial concrete is used to build or enhance business facilities mainly in industrial buildings, residential buildings, warehouses, retail stores, and restaurants. Commercial concrete is used in walls, floors, and exterior walkways. Commercial concrete has greater demand in terms of structural performance and durability. Commercial concrete floors require a strong concrete mix design. Concrete floors in high visibility retail stores or restaurants require special decorative treatments to attract attention or convey a certain atmosphere. They are colored or patterned to direct the eye and improve traffic flow. High gloss concrete floors are popular in commercial and retail facilities. They reflect overhead lighting and brighten indoor spaces. Polished concrete is durable, abrasion resistant, and is low maintenance. Concrete laborers must be able to read and interpret plans or drawings. Weigh and mix concrete materials. They must sample and test the mix. Concrete laborers cut concrete using power cutters, pour, spread, compact, smooth, and polish concrete by hand or machine. They must know the different types of concrete and its setting time.


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