What Is Preconstruction?
Pre-construction is the time to thoroughly assess and plan to mitigate risks associated with constructing the project, including evaluation of the construction site, permit and inspection requirements, and any other special situations that need to be resolved before or during construction
Our PreConstruction Process
Define project scope
Define project budget
Define project details
Define project team
Define project materials
Assess project permitting & inspection requirements
Prepare the project communication strategy
Why Choose Us
What Is Included
Frequently Asked Questions
Discussing expectations for quality and timeliness is important in preconstruction meetings because it can help to avoid any misunderstandings or conflicts later on. By setting clear expectations upfront, everyone involved will have a better understanding of what is expected of them and when the project is expected to be completed. Establishing crystal clear guidelines and expectations can be achieved through direct communication and outlining what these expectations are to every team involved, including the subcontractors.
Discussing the budget is important because it will help to set expectations for the project. If both the contractor and client know what the budget is, then they are able to better plan for the project. Additionally, if there may be changes to the budget during the project, it can help for the contractor and client to discuss that process now. Staying on budget is a crucial part of construction projects so that everything runs smoothly and that all teams and equipment are properly accounted for.
Discussing the schedule for preconstruction is important because it can help to avoid any delays or conflicts down the road. By discussing the timeline and what needs to be done, everyone involved will have a better understanding of what is expected of them. This can help the project remain on track and ensure it’s completed on time.
Subcontractors play an important role in the construction process, but if all of the different teams are not aware of who is in charge of what aspect of the project, confusion will ensue and lead to frustrating and expensive delays.