HNTB

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HNTB Corporation
Type Employee owned corporation
Industry Engineering & Architecture
Founded Kansas City, Missouri (1914)
(as Harrington, Howard & Ash)
Headquarters Kansas City, Missouri, United States
Key people Harvey Hammond, Chairman
Revenue IncreaseUS$ tba
Operating income IncreaseUS$ tba
Net income IncreaseUS$ tba
Total assets IncreaseUS$ tba
Total equity IncreaseUS$ tba
Employees 3,500
Website www.hntb.com

HNTB Corporation is an architecture, civil engineering consulting and construction management firm that was founded in 1914.[1] Its headquarters are in Kansas City, Missouri, but the firm has numerous offices across the United States. The firm has designed many bridges, roadways, airports, professional sports stadiums and rail and transit systems across the United States and around the world.

HNTB in Kansas City. HNTB Headquarters Downtown Kansas City.

Timeline[edit]

The firm started in 1914 as Harrington, Howard & Ash specializing in the design of moveable bridges.

In 1941 it changed its name to Howard, Needles, Tammen & Bergendoff.

In 1975 it merged with Kivett and Myers to form a sports architecture practice.

In 1982, it acquired the rail firm of Thomas K. Dyer adding track, signal, communications and traction power to its portfolio, thus positioning the firm to serve the rail industry.

In 1993 it formally changed its name to HNTB Corporation.

In 2000 the firm became employee-owned.

Leadership[edit]

The current leadership of the company is as follows:[2]

Executive Chairman - Harvey Hammond, Jr.[3]
Executive Vice President - Paul Yarossi[4] - In 2012, Paul served as the Chairman of the American Railroad & Transportation Builders Association.[5] On March 5, 2011 he published an article in the New York Times titled "Born to Be an Engineer".[6]

Executive Vice President - Ed McSpedon

Chief Executive Officer (Infrastructure) - Ken Graham
President (HNTB Advantage) - Timothy Faerber

Services[edit]

The firm is organized into three main groups: (1) Infrastructure - This serves public infrastructure clients. (2) Design-Build - This serves national and international contractors (3) Architecture - This serves public and private infrastructure clients and contractors.

The firm provides services in a number of areas, as listed below:[7]

Architecture[edit]

Aviation[edit]

Bridges[edit]

Ted Zoli is currently the National Bridge Chief Engineer at HNTB. In 2012, he received Engineering News-Record’s Award of Excellence.[8]

Construction[edit]

The leader of the firms National Construction Management practice is Joseph Lawton, AIA, CCM[9]

Design build[edit]

Financial resources[edit]

High-Speed Rail[edit]

The Chairman of HNTB’s high-speed rail services is Peter Gertler.[10] Peter has 23 years of experience in public transportation and program management across the United States and around the world. He is a contributor/blogger on the National Journal.[11]

Highway[edit]

Freight rail[edit]

Pete Rahn is the leader of the firms National Transportation Practice.[12]

Planning[edit]

Program delivery[edit]

Transit[edit]

Technology[edit]

The firm has an Incubation Center which develops solutions for clients.[13] The Incubation Center is based in Kansas City and has around 60 engineers, architects and technicians.

Tolls[edit]

Matthew Click is the HNTB expert on Tolls, and claims to be one of the industry’s most recognized specialists in priced managed lanes, corridors and networks[14]

Tunnels[edit]

Nasri Munfah is the Chairman of HNTB Tunnel Services.[15]

Water[edit]

Publications[edit]

The firm produces a number of publications that are aimed at promoting the alleged skills of the company.

Designer[edit]

Designer magazine showcases the projects, people and technologies that the company believes are key to the development of the nation's infrastructure.[16]

Think[edit]

THINK is devoted to "exploring the complex opportunities and challenges of developing the nation's infrastructure".[17] It covers issues from financing to design, construction to security and technology to politics.

In Transit[edit]

InTransit offers government leaders and public transportation professionals a deeper look at the developments transforming public transportation systems.[18]

Transportation Point[edit]

Transportation Point gives transportation industry professionals an opportunity to take a deeper look at the developments transforming their industry.[19]

Aviation Insight[edit]

Aviation Insight gives airport and other aviation industry professionals an opportunity to take a deeper look at the developments transforming their industry.[20]

Awards[edit]

In 2006 the American Public Works Association named the High Five Interchange as the "Public Works Project of the Year" for its massive size, its innovative design, the complexity and rapidity of its construction and the need it fulfilled for the community. HNTB Corporation received the award as the primary consultant, along with the Texas Department of Transportation as the managing agency and Zachry Construction Corporation as the primary contractor. The award was in recognition of their cooperative alliance in completing the project.[21]

Projects[edit]

Bridges[edit]

Roadways/interchanges/tollways[edit]

The High Five Interchange in Dallas, Texas. Designed by HNTB

Wildlife Crossing Design[edit]

  • In 2011, HNTB with Michael Van Valkenburgh & Associates (New York) (MVVA) won the ARC International Wildlife Crossing Infrastructure Design Competition. The wildlife crossing design by HNTB with MVVA features a single 100-m (328-ft) concrete span across an interstate highway. The crossing bridge is planted with a variety of vegetation types, including a pine-tree forest and meadow grasses, to attract different wildlife species to cross. The modular precast concrete design means that much of the bridge can be constructed offsite and moved into place, shortening crossing construction time and minimizing disruption to the traffic flow.

Aviation[edit]

Light rail[edit]

Stadiums[edit]

Major League Baseball[edit]

National Football League[edit]

Minor League Baseball[edit]

College stadiums[edit]

Convention centers[edit]

Arenas[edit]

Speedways[edit]

References[edit]

External links[edit]