Kiewit completed a $33.5 million contract to repair El Portal Road in Yosemite National Park after several days of heavy, warm rains combined with record flows in the Merced River caused extensive flooding and washed out the road in 19 locations.
The Crooked River Gorge Bridge is the country's first segmentally cast, temporarily cable-stayed, single-span arch bridge. It features two lanes in each direction, as well as a center median. The arched, concrete structure is 535 feet long, 79 feet wide and spans 295 feet above the Crooked River.
This C$53 million design-build project includes construction of a 16 km. four-lane divided highway and 11 bridges. Extremely challenging soil conditions required crews to undergo extensive pre-loading and monitoring in order to have the new highway open for two-lane traffic in September 2006.
Known as the “Bridge of Glass,” the 500-foot-long Chihuly Pedestrian Bridge was constructed as part of Tacoma's downtown revitalization effort and houses more than $12 million worth of sculptural glass. Kiewit worked closely with Burlington Northern Santa Fe, the City of Tacoma, the Washington State Department of Transportation and Chihuly Studio to ensure this $3.9 million project was completed on time.
The $97 million Draper Light Rail Extension extends from the end of the existing North-South TRAX Line in Sandy, Utah southeast to the vicinity of the city hall in Draper, Utah. The project consists of 3.7 miles of ballasted double track and three stations with park and ride lots.
In 1997, a Kiewit-led joint venture began work on UDOT's Interstate 15 reconstruction, a $1.3-billion design-build project. Demolishing, designing and rebuilding a 16-mile stretch of freeway with 142 bridges, the team completed the job months ahead of schedule and in time for the 2002 Winter Olympics.
Completed nearly one year ahead of schedule, the $28 million I-20 Lane Replacement project involved replacing 13 miles of east and westbound Interstate 20. Additional work included roadway demolition and shoulder widening while maintaining traffic through this heavily traveled corridor.
Due to the wrath of Hurricane Ivan on September 16, 2004, nearly a quarter mile of the two-lane double span I-10 concrete bridge spanning Escambia Bay was torn apart. A joint venture quickly responded to the $33 million design-build reconstruction effort amid one of Florida's hardest hit areas.