August 10, 2017
Last November a 7.8-magnitude earthquake caused more than 100,000 cubic meters of rock and debris to tumble down and bury the road below Ohau Point in New Zealand. The abseilers [Rock Remediation Technicians (RRTs)] of Hiway GeoStabilization (HGS) have been tasked to remove any future dangers and secure the remaining rock with a ring net and high tensile steel wire mesh.
July 27, 2017
GeoStabilization International was recently recognized as a Mile High Level Partner by the USO for our continuing support. USO Denver’s programs include emotional wellness, entertainment, informational services, food, holiday celebrations, and transition programs that GeoStabilization believes are essential for our military service members and we are honored to support their mission.
July 26, 2017
Earlier this year the Gilman Tunnels in Santa Fe, New Mexico began suffering an increasing amount of falling rock, and the fracturing around the portals of this historic landmark started accelerating. GeoStabilization International (GSI) was called upon to remove the immediate rock fall danger as well as stabilize the rock cliffs surrounding the tunnels.
July 17, 2017
A quarry in Atlanta, Georgia is being transformed into a water storage facility to ensure the city has a 30+ day supply of raw water to use in the event of a natural disaster. To ensure the quarry was safe for all personnel during the conversion process, GeoStabilization was contracted to improve its geologic stability.
July 10, 2017
For the past several years GSI has hosted summer interns in our highly competitive program.
10+ miles of mud and more than 20 obstacles designed to drag every participant out of their comfort zone
On June 9, 2017, every GSI employee across North America participated in a company-wide Safety Stand Up.
GSI's emergency response capabilities saved the hillside, and the houses above and below.
June 21, 2017
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May 25, 2017
Working with Wilson Brothers Construction of Cowley, Wyoming, GeoStabilization International began this week stabilizing and providing emergency repairs to existing canyon walls along US 20; about 10 miles south of Thermopolis located around Big Windy Curve. "The work at Big Windy Curve will include scaling, breaking up large rocks, and cleaning the ditches," said Wyoming Department of Transportation resident engineer Kaia Tharp of Thermopolis. Crews will work six days a week during the rock/mud cleanup and emergency repair project with an expected completion date of July 14.
A Mid-Atlantic state’s Department of Transportation (DOT) and its historical preservation group wanted to repair and rehabilitate a failing rock wall within a town in Appalachia.