MRB Group https://mrbgroup.com Tue, 30 Jun 2020 19:41:56 +0000 en-US hourly 1 https://wordpress.org/?v=5.4.2 https://mrbgroup.com/wp-content/uploads/2019/02/favicon-150x150.png MRB Group https://mrbgroup.com 32 32 MRB Group’s Michael N’dolo featured on WAMC Public Radio https://mrbgroup.com/mrb-groups-michael-ndolo-featured-on-wamc-public-radio/ Tue, 30 Jun 2020 19:41:56 +0000 https://mrbgroup.com/?p=3582 Michael N’dolo, Director of Economic Development for MRB Group was featured on WAMC to discuss the impacts on local government budgets that the COVID-19 pandemic is having.  To listen to the full interview, visit the WAMC Website The transcript of the interview is below: D’Nolo: Well, it’s a bit of a mixed bag. Certainly there are […]

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Michael N’dolo, Director of Economic Development for MRB Group was featured on WAMC to discuss the impacts on local government budgets that the COVID-19 pandemic is having.  To listen to the full interview, visit the WAMC Website
The transcript of the interview is below:

D’Nolo: Well, it’s a bit of a mixed bag. Certainly there are certain clients that have a high reliance on the sales tax in particular, and on other economically sensitive revenue streams, and they’re having a harder time. They’re having to make more cuts and more drastic cuts than the folks that have more stable revenue streams.

Levulis: And to that point, what are some of the actions that governments are taking now to improve their financial standing?

D’Nolo: Well, most often, what folks are doing is they’re drawing down reserves, which means to say they have their rainy day fund or their emergency fund, and they’re dipping into that right now, a lot of these communities are dealing with fixed budgets that have been fixed for now for six years, six months or a year. And, and really they don’t have any choice in that very short term. So other than drawing down reserves, the things that people are doing are, they’re freezing discretionary spending, certainly anything that’s related to travel or conferences, that kind of thing. They are typically postponing voluntary type of expenses, such as purchasing equipment, or hiring new staff filling positions, or doing big capital projects. Those are typically the things that they’re doing. Other actions that they could be taking that other folks are doing are raising tax rates, that’s certainly starting to happen. And any kind of pay increases or benefit increases are also on the table for discussion. Sometimes through negotiation and sometimes just through fiat. And then there are a few folks that are cutting non-essential services or scaling back, I should say, non-essential services.

Levulis: The MRB Group study did uncover some differences in how larger governments such as counties and cities are responding to the current fiscal stress compared to towns and villages. Can you detail those differences? And maybe a little bit as to why there are some differences?

D’Nolo: Yeah, absolutely. I mean, you hit the nail on the head really size and type of government matters quite a bit about how you’re dealing with the situation. Counties and cities are typically rely very heavily on things like the sales tax, or hotel occupancy tax, and other types of fairly volatile revenue streams. And so some of the counties we’re dealing with, they’ve had a as high as a 35% reduction in the amount of sales tax that they’re collecting in the most recent quarter. So they’ve had to take very drastic budget cuts. Towns and villages, by and large, are reliant mostly on property tax revenues, to some extent on other kinds, but mostly on property tax revenues. And property tax revenues are fairly stable. You’ll have some people that won’t pay the going to tax foreclosure, but most people most of the time will pay. So the villages and towns are more concerned about things like are they going to have their state aid cut? Is the state going to take longer to cut those checks to them? Are they have other Do they have other sort of minor revenue streams that are going to change throughout there but fairly stable in general, they don’t have to do drastic things. Cities and counties on the other hand, because of the changes to the revenue streams in the very immediate term, have been doing things like furloughing staff, citizens. Counties will, will most likely be furloughing staff. If they haven’t already done it. Almost all of them have already done that. They’ve also not been filling positions, if they’ve gone vacant. They’ve been doing counties in particular have been looking at employee buyouts, is there a way for them to reduce simply by buying out those staff? And then, you know, cities and counties in particular are looking at raising existing tax rates for property tax and other. Interestingly enough, we’ve started to hear from communities that they are considering exceeding the property tax cap this year. And that’s something that I think will very likely see, more and more often in the next 12 months is communities proposing budgets that exceed the property tax cap.

Levulis: Most of what we’ve been talking about so far have been short term strategies, what long term strategies are being considered by these governments to right The shift in the future?

D’Nolo: Well, you’re exactly right. I mean, right now folks are reacting. They’re reacting to what’s, you know, what are they going to do to pay this month’s bills or next month’s bills, they’re starting to think about, you know, the next fiscal year. And you’re right, you can only do, you can only do short term fixes for so long. And so I think the longer term fixes are going to be more structural at these at these different government levels. Certainly, we think there’s going to be a serious discussion on the public side about existing services do are all the existing services we do. Are they all essential? Or can we cut some of them? Or maybe the discussion is, the tradeoff is we either cut services or we raise taxes, as a community? What do we prefer to do? I think that that discussion is going to happen more and more on there. There’s also different service delivery models that I think people are considering. Which means to say outsourcing of certain functions, or interestingly, shared service models, right? Maybe we don’t all need to have an engineer on staff, maybe we should, you know, split the cost of an engineer between two communities or a tax assessor. Or maybe we should consider establishing a district where we can share a particular service delivery across several municipalities or share equipment, or something to that effect where we can run our operation leaner into the future.

Levulis: One of the interesting things that I thought was particularly of note was when the study looked at asking governments How does this compare to the Great Recession 2008 2009 it was split about, you know, one-third says that it was the same, a third said it was better, and a third worse. Now understanding the Great Recession is a larger time period and we’ve been able to wrap our arms around in a sense, but what did that tell you about how local governments across the board are viewing this current situation in regards to the Great Recession?

D’Nolo: Yeah, I was definitely surprised by the result of about a third and a third and a third thinking it’s better, worse should the same than the Great Recession. I attribute that largely to the difference in the types of governments that are out there. Again, I’m thinking, you know, your typical village, they’re probably doing actually better than the Great Recession, because of the stability of their tax revenues. The other thing I think, is a clue to why this response was so split, was the perspective about how long this is going to last. There are some folks out there who believe that this is just one budget cycle, that once we get through this budget, you know, whatever their fiscal year is, once we get through that the next fiscal year will have bounced back. There are an equal number of folks that think that that’s not the case that it’s really going to take two or more budget cycles before revenues are back up where they were previous to the pandemic. And I think that’s what’s really driving this. A lot of times when we ask questions of these communities, what they’re saying is, well, we just don’t know, is this downturn in sales tax? Is that temporary? Is that just the next couple quarters? Or are we going to start to see this take longer and longer is there going to be another surge in cases as that are happening elsewhere in the country that are going to come back and it’s going to affect our economy and therefore our tax revenue into the future? I suspect that as folks get to the end of summer, that clarity about how long this is going to take is going to is definitely going to be a greater at that point. And therefore, we’re going to get a better picture about how this compares to the Great Recession. At that point.

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COVID-19 Impacts on Municipal Finance Discussed at Leadership Roundtable https://mrbgroup.com/covid-19-impacts-on-municipal-finance-discussed-at-leadership-roundtable/ Mon, 29 Jun 2020 18:55:31 +0000 https://mrbgroup.com/?p=3578 “We’re in a pivotal moment. I believe it’s our response that matters most.  The choices being made today, and the implementation of strategic planning during this critical time, will determine a community’s sustainability.”   That was the comment made by MRB Group President Ryan Colvin, PE, when announcing that his SmarterLocalGov team would be launching a […]

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“We’re in a pivotal moment. I believe it’s our response that matters most.  The choices being made today, and the implementation of strategic planning during this critical time, will determine a community’s sustainability.”   That was the comment made by MRB Group President Ryan Colvin, PE, when announcing that his SmarterLocalGov team would be launching a survey and hosting a roundtable on the COVID-19 crisis and its impact on municipalities.

The event took place on Thursday, June 25th, with participation from approximately forty communities.  Mayors, Supervisors, Administrators, Managers and Budget Officers joined in the virtual roundtable to discuss the novel coronavirus, its impacts on operations and revenue sources, and significant anticipated shortfalls as the next budget cycle approaches.  Survey results were shared, and compared with newly evolving responses and trends emerging just 10 days after initial responses were received.

“It’s amazing how quickly the landscape is changing, and how important having good data will become as we attempt to make reliable predictions about the future,” said Michael N’dolo, MRB Group’s Director of Economic Development and author of the survey.

Titled MRB Group Roundtable: Local Government Strategies for the COVID-19 Budget Crisis, the event was hailed as “extremely helpful” to community leaders, who requested that the discussion be just the first of an ongoing series.

“We plan to schedule a follow up session,” said organizer and presenter Matt Horn, Director of the SmarterLocalGov team at MRB Group.  “The information shared by participants was both enlightening and helpful, with many providing detailed accounts of their recent strategic decision-making and interactions with agencies as well as feedback from residents about service levels,” he continued.

“For several, it may have been eye opening to learn that they are not alone in making tough choices,” Horn said.

Many participants signed on as community leaders are diligently working to prepare for the staggering losses in sales tax revenue.  For some, that source of revenue supports 25% or more of their annual budget.

“We are likely to have to increase property taxes well in excess of the Tax Cap,” said one participant.

“We are living in unprecedented times,” Colvin stated.  “That’s why I’ve asked my team to provide data, insight, and assistance to community leaders.”

His SmarterLocalGov team led the participants through the data collected by the survey.  Then they facilitated a discussion among participants regarding responses implemented to date, and considerations and options in preparation for the next fiscal period.  Participants were engaged in an hour long-discussion.  Much centered on the overwhelming challenges created, but Horn was quick to point out that “an inherent opportunity exists within the crisis.”  According to Horn, communities can foster public awareness and recognition of extreme fiscal conditions to more effectively reexamine service levels, operations and costs.

“It’s a time for questioning everything,” he said, “except our core values.”

“The SmarterLocalGov team has been helping communities analyze operations and seek out efficiency for several years,” Horn continued.  “The COVID-19 crisis put a spotlight on the immediate need for that effort.  Good information sharing and reliable data can help, and we’re here to facilitate communication among municipal leaders,” he concluded.

For more information about MRB Group’s leadership roundtables, or to learn about the survey and results, visit https://mrbgroup.com/survey .

MRB Group is a municipal services, engineering, and architecture firm that has assisted communities throughout New York in providing essential services, such as water, wastewater treatment, and public facilities to residents since 1927.  The SmarterLocalGov division was created in 2011, when community leaders needed access to expanded resources for community and economic development, along with guidance in the implementation of best practices and creating operational efficiency.

 

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Infrastructure Podcast Sample https://mrbgroup.com/infrastructure-podcast-sample/ Fri, 22 May 2020 15:23:30 +0000 https://mrbgroup.com/?p=3460 The post Infrastructure Podcast Sample appeared first on MRB Group.

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Infrastructure Podcast Sample

Podcast sample text

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Planning Podcast Sample https://mrbgroup.com/planning-podcast-sample/ Fri, 22 May 2020 14:48:42 +0000 https://mrbgroup.com/?p=3459 The post Planning Podcast Sample appeared first on MRB Group.

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Planning Podcast Sample

Podcast sample text

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City of Mart to Begin Work on New Infrastructure Projects https://mrbgroup.com/city-of-mart-to-begin-work-on-new-infrastructure-projects/ Tue, 19 May 2020 22:02:29 +0000 https://mrbgroup.com/?p=3452 Download and print the full article:  Mart Project Infrastructure Boosts

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Download and print the full article:  Mart Project Infrastructure Boosts

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Request for Proposals-Geotechnical https://mrbgroup.com/marlin-rfp-geotechnical/ Fri, 08 May 2020 13:59:43 +0000 https://mrbgroup.com/?p=3438 Request for Proposals-Geotechnical MRB Group, PC is soliciting qualification statements for professional Geotechnical services for the City of Marlin, Texas. The project is being funded through the Texas State Revolving Fund. The project consists of drainage and water system improvements within the City limits including: Replacement of deteriorated storm sewers in existing streets Conveyance improvements […]

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Request for Proposals-Geotechnical

MRB Group, PC is soliciting qualification statements for professional Geotechnical services for the City of Marlin, Texas. The project is being funded through the Texas State Revolving Fund. The project consists of drainage and water system improvements within the City limits including:

  • Replacement of deteriorated storm sewers in existing streets
  • Conveyance improvements using existing streets and easements to an existing pond located in Mun Park
  • Construction of a 0.75 MG concrete ground storage tank
  • Construction of a chemical feed building
  • Potential of removing sediment from the existing pond to increase capacity
  • Potential of constructing an additional pond for water quality enhancement

The final scope of work and fee will be negotiated between MRB Group and the successful proposer.  This contract is subject to the Environmental Protection Agency’s (EPA) Disadvantaged Business Enterprise (DBE) Program, which includes EPA-approved fair share goals toward procurement of Minority and Women-owned Business Enterprise (M/WBE) businesses. EPA rules require that applicants and prime contractors make a good faith effort to award a fair share of contracts, subcontracts, and procurements to M/WBEs through demonstration of the six affirmative steps. For more details of the DBE Program and the current, applicable fair share goals, please visit  www.twdb.texas.gov/dbe.

Information that needs to be submitted includes:

  • Name of firm.
  • Contact information including office location, mailing address, email address, and phone number.
  • History of the firm
  • Principal/Ownership
  • Proposed field manager and short resume showing experience, licenses, certifications, or other professional designations.
  • List of four references with contact information.
  • List of similar work completed over the past three calendar years with contact information for each client.
  • A completed DBE 6100-4 subcontractor utilization form (attached)
  • Proposal shall have a maximum of 25 pages, with cover page, table of contents and resumes excluded from the page limit.

Since the final scope of work is yet to be determined no bids or hourly rates should be submitted.  All costs associated with the submission of this proposal are solely the responsibility of the proposer.  Proposals shall be submitted via email or hard copy by 3:00 p.m., May 24, 2020 to:  Juan.moran@mrbgroup.com

Mailing address:

Juan Moran-Lopez, P.E.

MRB Group

8834 N. Capital of Texas Hwy.

Suite 147

Austin, Texas 78759

512-436-8571

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MRB Group Planner Jane Nicholson Chosen for 2020 Vanguard Program https://mrbgroup.com/jnicholson-2020-vanguard-program/ Mon, 27 Apr 2020 20:33:43 +0000 https://mrbgroup.com/?p=3391 MRB Group President Ryan Colvin, PE, announced the selection of Senior Planning Associate Jane Nicholson to Next City’s nationally-acclaimed Vanguard program for 2020. Next City is a journalistic non-profit, focusing on revitalization of communities around the globe, and on best practices engaged in tackling complex urban challenges.  Its cornerstone Vanguard program is an annual convening […]

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MRB Group President Ryan Colvin, PE, announced the selection of Senior Planning Associate Jane Nicholson to Next City’s nationally-acclaimed Vanguard program for 2020.

Next City is a journalistic non-profit, focusing on revitalization of communities around the globe, and on best practices engaged in tackling complex urban challenges.  Its cornerstone Vanguard program is an annual convening of the brightest minds in community revitalization.

“We are extremely proud of Jane’s selection to this highly competitive program,” said Colvin.

The 2020 Vanguard cohort is comprised of 44 young professionals, chosen from hundreds of applicants in the fields of urban design, social equity, and philanthropy from around the world.  The cohort is charged with collaborating to develop innovative responses to pressing community development challenges facing the global community.

“Within our lifetimes there won’t be a more critical time to focus on developing communities that are equitable, safe and aesthetically pleasing,” says Cecelia Thompson, executive director of Action Greensboro and organizer of the 2020 effort.  “The 2020 Next City Vanguards’ expertise is what we need to help shape our nation’s cities.”

Ms. Nicholson joined MRB Group in 2019, as part of the firm’s SmarterLocalGov initiative.  She spear

heads MRB Group’s long-range planning and urban design practice, helping communities to define their vision, and putting actionable strategies in place to support sustainable growth and development.  She is recognized by the American Institute of Certified Planners and is a Certified Flood Plain Manager.  She has earned Master’s Degrees from the University of Virginia, Syracuse University, and SUNY’s College of Environmental Science and Forestry.

“Jane’s energy, enthusiasm, work ethic, and broad base of subject matter expertise bring tremendous value to MRB Group’s client communities,” said Colvin.   “This accolade is recognition from peers in her field that Jane is among the best and brightest planning professionals in the nation.  She is an extremely talented colleague and contributor at MRB Group,” he said.

Vanguard 2020 will commence this September in Greensboro, North Carolina.  For more information on the program, visit www.nextcity.org/vanguard.

MRB Group is a multi-disciplinary engineering, architecture, planning and municipal services firm, serving as a trusted partner to local governments throughout New York State and Texas.  For more information, visit www.mrbgroup.com.

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COVID-19: Let Data Guide Your Capital Decisions https://mrbgroup.com/capital-projects/ Fri, 17 Apr 2020 19:49:14 +0000 https://mrbgroup.com/?p=3282 Despite the considerable anxiety caused by COVID-19 and related economic forecasts these days, there may be capital project planning and budget analysis you can perform that will actually bring good news! Now could be the very best – and least expensive – time to launch a major capital project. Federal and State incentives in the […]

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Despite the considerable anxiety caused by COVID-19 and related economic forecasts these days, there may be capital project planning and budget analysis you can perform that will actually bring good news!

Now could be the very best – and least expensive – time to launch a major capital project.

Federal and State incentives in the form of economic stimulus money are currently being formulated.  Investment packages, and a subsequent flood of available funding is likely coming.  Getting your community into the pipeline for projects puts you in the funding queue early.

There are three compelling reasons to run the numbers and consider the financial advantages of moving capital projects forward, ahead of an economic upswing:

  • Interest rates are at historic lows.  Reduced rates can lower annual debt service by a significant amount.  Use the calculator link at the end of this article to see just how much less the annual debt service would be, using today’s rates in comparison to bond rates from earlier in the year.
  • Waiting will likely increase project construction costs / bid results.  Right now, the construction market is hungry for stimulus, too.  Depending on location, and availability of work crews, bids could be lower.  The longer you wait, the more likely materials and labor become scarce, driving project costs up – and up.
  • Your financial “strength” determines your bond rating – and your interest rate.  If there is any risk that your financial situation may affect your bond rating, borrowing while your rating is higher (AA for example) results in a far lower interest rate – and significantly lower payments.  The savings add up quickly and can make a big difference to your taxpayers!

As an example, a $7,000,000 project bonded at, say, 3.5% will cost your taxpayers $11,417,980 over thirty years. If the available bond rate increases to 5%, your taxpayers will be on the hook for $13,660,801.  That is an increase of $2.2 million!   And that’s before we take into consideration that your project’s actual cost will go up over time with inflation.

Based on today’s published interest rates for AA-rated borrowers, taking advantage of a current reduction to 2% would lower the same project’s total cost to $$9,376,484, saving an additional $2 million.

Run the numbers first before you make the “go/no-go” decision for capital projects in response to the current crisis. An analysis of options and their potential budget impacts is somewhat straightforward.  One might reveal that, with a proactive approach to capital projects, you can significantly reduce the impacts of COVID-19 on your community’s financial health.

Link to Bond Rate Comparison Calculator: https://mrbgroup.com/debt_yield_calculator/

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MRB Group President Ryan Colvin, P.E. Guest Column Featured in Finger Lakes Times https://mrbgroup.com/mrb-group-president-ryan-colvin-p-e-guest-column-featured-in-finger-lakes-times/ Thu, 26 Mar 2020 14:30:57 +0000 https://mrbgroup.com/?p=3195 The post MRB Group President Ryan Colvin, P.E. Guest Column Featured in Finger Lakes Times appeared first on MRB Group.

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MRB Group Joined by RIT Alumnus Ryan McMullan https://mrbgroup.com/mrb-group-joined-by-rit-alumnus-ryan-mcmullan/ Tue, 24 Mar 2020 18:58:09 +0000 https://mrbgroup.com/?p=3189 MRB Group President Ryan Colvin, PE, recently announced the addition of Ryan McMullan to the firm’s engineering team in Rochester. McMullan received his Bachelor of Science and Master of Science degrees from Rochester Institute of Technology (RIT), majoring in Environmental Sustainability, Health & Safety Management.  He also received a minor in Water Resources. “We’re excited […]

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MRB Group President Ryan Colvin, PE, recently announced the addition of Ryan McMullan to the firm’s engineering team in Rochester.

McMullan received his Bachelor of Science and Master of Science degrees from Rochester Institute of Technology (RIT), majoring in Environmental Sustainability, Health & Safety Management.  He also received a minor in Water Resources.

“We’re excited to announce that Ryan has joined MRB Group.  He excelled in his class and received numerous awards.  His academic success and educational focus reflects a perfect blend science and technology,” said Colvin.

McMullan received joint recognition from the Air and Waste Management Association and New York Water Environment Association (AWMA/NYWEA) receiving the Outstanding Environmental Management Student Award.  He also was inducted into the Nathanial Rochester Society.  He received several other recognitions as a student, including highly competitive research grants.

“Ryan’s academic excellence, along with direct field experience gained as a cooperative working on environmental projects and water resource modeling will prove valuable to many teams at MRB Group,” Colvin continued.

“He has supported engineering design, environmental assessment reports, emergency action plans, and storm water pollution prevention plans utilizing the latest analytic technology.  Our clients will benefit from his knowledge of new and innovative resources,” said Colvin.

“With so many achievements and recognition at such an early point in his engineering career, Ryan could choose to work anywhere.  We are fortunate he chose MRB Group,” stated Colvin.

MRB Group has a long tradition of being joined by RIT graduates, working closely with the institution to provide internships and coop experience to students exploring engineering, site development, and environmental science.  While at the firm, students receive mentoring and a wide range of experience working with municipal clients.

McMullan did not previously intern with MRB Group, however he joins a large and growing group of RIT graduates who started their careers with the firm.  Many make MRB Group a life-long choice, like James Oberst, PE, MRB Group’s Executive Vice President and Chief Operating Officer.

“Jim Oberst is an RIT alumnus,” said Colvin.  “Jim’s remarkable personal success and significant contribution to the success of MRB Group is a mark of the quality of an RIT education, and why we are committed to continuing our strong relationship with that renowned institution,” Colvin explained.

“We trust the outstanding education and experiential learning received by RIT students,” said Oberst.  “As a recent graduate, Ryan McMullan will no doubt contribute his energy, enthusiasm, and knowledge of new technology and innovations to our teams and clients,” he said.

“Each new generation of engineers, architects, planners – they are defining the future.  Technology and new tools are changing the industry, and giving us new approaches to solving problems.  It’s an exciting time to work with students and recent graduates because it continually challenges us to think differently.  That benefits everyone,” Oberst concluded.

Oberst directly supervises and works with RIT students who intern or coop with the firm.  He also manages the many teams that integrate to form a full menu of municipal services provided by the entire staff at MRB Group.  He will oversee McMullan’s transition into his new role in support of the firm’s more than 150 client communities across the state of New York and in Texas.

Originated in Rochester in 1927, MRB Group has served the Central New York region for 93 years.  The firm provides engineering, architecture, and municipal services to support local governments, and was recognized by the Greater Rochester Chamber of Commerce among its most recent slate of Rochester Top 100 companies, noting the firm’s remarkable growth.

MRB Group’s multi-disciplined teams assist communities with day-to-day operations like water and wastewater treatment, support for public works services, and architecture for maintenance and rehabilitation of public facilities.  Municipal support teams also provide assistance with municipal operations including strategic planning, planning board services, GIS technology, training, grant writing and economic development.

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