Staten Island, NY
In response, the Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) developed the Sheltering and Temporary Essential Power (STEP) program to assist property owners in returning to their homes safely and securely. While FEMA reimbursed the New York City for costs associated with the program, the City needed to quickly mobilize contractors to complete the work.
Conti provided all labor and materials required to restore heat, hot water and power and make temporary exterior and internal repairs necessary allowing residents to safely inhabit homes affected by Hurricane Sandy. The work focused on three areas: residential electrical meters, hot water and heat and shelter repairs including installing plywood over windows, tarping on roofs and covering on damaged doors. The project called for strong communication, as FEMA and the New York City Department of Environmental Protection required Conti to keep track of all repair operations and report daily. To handle these massive amounts of documentation Conti crews gathered, we integrated a mobile tablet-based Automatic Data Management System into operations, allowing the team to send each other and stakeholder updates instantly.
The rapid response nature of the project required Conti to mobilize and build crews extremely quickly. Conti utilized its resources in New York and New Jersey to set up two quad-trailer mobile offices and build a team of 400 employees in just one month after Notice to Proceed.
“I am grateful for [Conti’s] service, not only for helping me and also my neighbors rebuild their lives and American Dream, but also for reinforcing our faith in mankind and in turn bringing light into our darkest moments.” - New York Resident in a letter to The Conti Group
|Client||New York City Department of Environmental Protection|
The small town of Harrison, NJ, formerly an industrial center, is re-inventing itself as a major commuter hub for travel to New York City.
Reconstruction of essential culvert and road realignment at the third largest port in the country.