Multi-Discipline Engineering Firm

Solving the five sinkholes of
disappearing project profits

1. Solving coordination confusion.
Does your project require fire suppression?
Does the plumbing contractor know?
Does the electrical engineer know of changed pump sizes? M.E.&P.'s licensed engineering staff handles mechanical, electrical and plumbing design smoothly in one office. They keep up to date on project changes and they know the code. In today's rapid-build, rapid-change environment, you can't afford less.

2. Solving end-use abuse
The building owner may know what he wants. But he may not know what is best for the intended use. M.E.&P. prides itself on efficiently specifying and designing for the intended end use of a facility. And when function of a particular space changes, M.E.&P. knows that its utility services may change as well. Keeping the end use in view may mean less costly construction, or it may mean more. But it always means a more satisfied client.

MECHANICAL
  • Hydronic, Rooftop, package HVAC
  • Retrofit HVAC
  • Refrigeration systems
  • Managed energy consumption
  • Kitchen ventilation systems
  • Water source heat pumps
ELECTRICAL
  • Lighting systems
  • Power systems
  • Communications systems
  • UPS, emergency lighting & power
  • Lightning protection
  • Power quality studies
  • Short circuit analysis
  • Electrical coordination studies
PLUMBING
  • Grease Interceptors
  • On-site sewage systems
  • Kitchen Design
  • Pressure Boosters
  • Economical fixture selection
3. Solving bloated budgets
"Whatever it takes, money's no object."
Those words aren't spoken too often. Every project has cost constraints. Every project also has design standards. Warehouses don't have gold fixtures, and corporate offices and public spaces must maintain pleasing design harmony. M.E.&P. engineers know the difference between costeffective and design-offensive specifications.

4. Solving "busy-ness business"
Ever wait for customer service from a customer service associate too busy to serve customers? Some firms can act like that. They can be too busy to attend design meetings, too swamped to listen to important specs. M.E.&P. was founded on its key engineering skill: listening. A good team player has to listen.

5. Solving final plan dropsy
Is that line on a plan a 42-inch duct or 36? Some final plans might not give you a clue. Complete notes and complete follow-through, including checking the availability of specified equipment and materials are all part of M.E.&P.'s job. M.E.&P. integrates its work into the construction process and follows up so you don't have to.