A large, not for profit, health care organization owns an $80 million, for profit, general contracting business that performs much of its own trade work and specializes in doing its own electrical and mechanical work. In addition to performing lump sum and cost plus fee projects, the construction company has a significant work order requirement and a large inventory used in their millwork shop. Seven other companies, for profit and not for profit, also fall under the same corporate umbrella. This organization also reports up to a parent corporation with its own software.
This general contractor has grown from a firm of modest revenues to $1.2 billion in volume over five years. The company conducts business from eleven offices throughout the world. Doing highly specialized work, the company employs over 2000 people, including 1500 field tradesmen. Payroll requirements include multiple unions and multiple states.
A large residential apartment developer with offices in the West and Southwest comprised of many different legal entities. The company is a developer, property manager, and contractor.
A $150 million general contractor and construction management firm headquartered in Michigan with two remote offices specializes in large commercial and institutional projects and self-employs several of the key trades.
A small general contractor in central New York operates from a single office with an experienced staff of project mangers.
This large GC/CM firm provides commercial building services for their public and private customers throughout the West.
A general contractor with a small office and a talented staff performs primarily negotiated GC/CM projects in New England for a select group of clients.
A medium sized GC/CM contractor primarily performing negotiated projects for a number of important clients.