AGGREGATES BUILD OUR COMMUNITIES
Construction aggregates form the underpinnings of our cities, towns and transportation networks. Thousands of years ago, civilizations built entire cities with stone, sand and gravel, and many of these ancient structures exist today.
Our construction aggregates are used in a number of ways.
• As a base material underneath highways, walkways, airport runways, parking lots and railroads.
• To aid in water filtration, purification and erosion control.
• As a raw material used in combination with other resources to construct many of the items we rely on to sustain our quality of life. These include:
— Houses and apartments
— Roads, bridges and parking lots
— Schools and hospitals
— Commercial buildings and retail spaces
— Sewer systems
— Airports and runways
In 2012, we participated in many noteworthy projects in the communities in which we do business. In addition to the Thomas Road Improvement Program in Bakersfield, CA, other key projects in which we participated in 2012 included:
Arizona DOT State Route 303L ("303 Loop")
Project Value/Economic Contribution to the Community: $128.7 Million
This project will improve the 303 Loop corridor by creating a six-lane highway in the Northwest Valley. The project will include a quieter, smoother roadway through the use of rubberized asphalt and freeway aesthetics including decorative rock, painted freeway structures, wall art and the use of salvaged desert vegetation.
Santa Clara, CA
Project Value/Economic Contribution to the Community: $1.2 Billion
New home of the San Francisco 49ers, this open-air stadium will have 68,500 seats expandable to 75,000, and 166 executive suites. One of the largest buildings to be registered with the U.S. Green Building Council, Levi's Stadium will be the first stadium to have both a green roof and solar panels, diverting, recycling and/or salvaging 75% of non-hazardous construction waste.
San Diego, CA
Camp Pendleton Replacement Hospital
Project Value/Economic Contribution to the Community: $450 Million
Anticipated to receive Gold LEED certification, this project includes a 70-acre site, which will support an approximately 500,000 square feet multi-level medical hospital, a 1,500 space multi-level parking structure, surface parking, site development and supporting facilities.
Palo Alto, CA
Stanford University Medical Center and Lucile Packard Children's Hospital
Project Value/Economic Contribution to the Community: $5 Billion
Significant renovations will include the modernization and expansion of the children's hospital, rebuilding and expansion of the medical center and clinics and the replacement of the Hoover Pavilion, the original Palo Alto Hospital. A LEED registered project, all facilities will be renovated to meet state seismic requirements.
Route 101 Pavement Replacement
Project Value/Economic Contribution to the Community: $52 Million
Pavement and slab replacement using a combination of hot mix asphalt, rubberized hot mix asphalt, and concrete. Over 100,000 tons of Reclaimed Asphalt Pavement (RAP) will be generated on this project.
Aggregates Build Our Communities
RESPECT FOR PEOPLE & CULTURES
STEWARD OF THE LAND
REDUCE OUR FOOTPRINT
SAFE & ETHICAL WORKPLACE
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Respect for People & Cultures
Steward of the Land
Reduce Our Footprint
Safe & Ethical Workplace
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