For Berntsen’s Rhonda Rushing and myself, the world of surveying is never far from sight––a fact that couldn’t be clearer following a recent weekend getaway to one of Dubuque’s oldest and most storied landmarks.
Visit any project site today and chances are you’ll find utility engineers using electromagnetic locators to find buried utilities before breaking ground. For years, these tools have been the mainstay of the utility industry––a trend that will continue for years to come.
Most of us don’t spend our free time searching for old metal discs buried under leaves and dirt, but that’s exactly what Robert Macomber––a 62-year-old telecommunications specialist from Canfield, Ohio recently drove hundreds of miles to do for fun.
The Hearst Castle is a 96-year-old landmark mansion located on California’s central coast, boasting impressive historical architecture and a dramatic seaside view. Despite being far from any large urban area, the mansion-turned-museum attracts millions of travelers each year.
Survey markers come in a variety of shapes and sizes, but when long-term durability is the goal, a marker's composition is key. Typically, survey markers are made of one of many brass or bronze alloys.
Berntsen International, Inc. has been "Marking the Infrastructure of the World" since its founding as Berntsen Cast Products in 1972 by Phillip Peterson and Peter Berntsen. The company garnered early success by manufacturing and selling top quality monuments to mark the nation’s boundaries. Investments in product and process innovation drive company growth and are a core reason why Berntsen is recognized as a premier provider of the best markers in the world. Today Berntsen has a product line of more than 1,000 markers and those products mark infrastructure and boundaries in over 100 countries. Read More...
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