Dean Mericas speaks on de-icing methods related to winter operations. Continue reading
Lansing office of Mead & Hunt welcomes Spring… Maybe? Continue reading
It’s always rewarding to see a challenging project reach a successful completion. Such is the case at Benton Airport in Redding, California, where we just finished a multi-year project to bring the airport’s Runway Safety Areas (RSA) into compliance with Federal standards. Continue reading
This week marks two months since Mead & Hunt and Barnard Dunkelberg (BD-C) joined forces. What a great time it’s been! I first met the “BD-C’ers” while working on the General Mitchell (Milwaukee, WI) Runway Safety Area project.
A number of Mead & Hunt staff have a busy week ahead of them with presentations at three different industry events.
All us at Mead & Hunt are very excited and proud to have the firm of Barnard Dunkelberg join our crew and add to our already large and successful aviation practice. Continue reading
The Environmental Protection Agency has issued the final rule on Effluent Limitations Guidelines and New Source Performance Standards for the Airport Deicing Category. The final rules reflect the message sent by the aviation industry that “one size fits all” regulations do not work for airports. Continue reading
Next week I’m headed to Las Vegas for the ACI-NA Environmental Affairs Committee conference and looking forward to information-sharing and catching up with colleagues from across North America. Continue reading
Spring is in the air, a little sooner than most years. Most of the US has been experiencing temperatures we would normally expect to see in three to four weeks. This has had an impact on those of us who have spring allergies, but we aren’t the only ones affected by the sudden presence of warmer days. Continue reading
Dan Hirchert is our FAA-qualified wildlife hazard damage biologist. He will occasionally chime in on the blog, sharing insight he’s gained from 20 years of experience in all aspects of aviation wildlife hazard management.
Primarily breeding in the Arctic tundra of northern Alaska and Canada, snowy owls usually migrate south to the United States in small numbers. This year more than 90 birds have been reported in Wisconsin alone!