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Water/Wastewater Infrastructure Projects

Water/Wastewater Infrastructure Projects

3 Courses: Project Delivery Methods for Water & Wastewater Infrastructure, Design-Build and Construction Management at Risk - Presented by Charles "Chuck" Williams Conducting the Procurement Process for Design-Build and CMAR Water/Wastewater Infrastructure Projects - Presented by Bryan Bedell Managing Risk & Liability for Alternative Delivery Water / Wastewater Infrastructure - Presented by Peter Hughes

Visited 2,425 times
$100.00
Conducting the Procurement Process for Design-Build and CMAR Water/Wastewater Infrastructure Projects

Conducting the Procurement Process for Design-Build and CMAR Water/Wastewater Infrastructure Projects

Conducting the Design-Build and CMAR Procurement Process for Water and Wastewater Infrastructure Projects outlines the major steps in which a successful procurement process for Design-build and CMAR projects for the water and wastewater infrastructure should occur. The contents of this video and materials are intended to provide knowledge and information about: A decision-making process on a Project Delivery Method for Water or Wastewater Infrastructure Projects Addressing the steps Owner’s take in Planning for a Design-Build and CMAR project, including critical factors for success. Conduct a successful procurement process for a design-build (DB) or construction management-at-risk (CMAR) project Developing an RFQ and RFP for a DB/CMAR project Employing effective, commonly-used evaluation criteria for your project, and Conducting and participating in the scoring and selection process for a design-build firm

Visited 2,515 times
$45.00
Bridging Documents

Bridging Documents

Course Title: BRIDGING DOCUMENTS: Benefits, Risks and Effects on Liability Course Presenters: Tom Porter, JD, DBIA Course Length: 5 Modules / 1 Hour Course Credit Hours: 1 Hours Course Overview: Bridging refers to a variant of design-build in which the owner furnishes extensive preliminary design, including substantial prescriptive specifications. This course describes the best practices that the owner and the design-builder can use to promote successful outcomes for those projects in which bridging is incorporated. At the end of this course participants will be able to: Know how bridging differs from design-build relying on performance criteria Identify potential benefits and disadvantages from use of bridging documents Appreciate how bridging affects the liability of project participants Understand best practices associated with use of bridging Attachments: Bridging-Module 1 (handouts) Bridging-Module 2 (handouts) Bridging-Module 3 (handouts) Bridging-Module 4 (handouts) Bridging-Module 5 (handouts) Use of Stipends Tom Porter - Presenter Bio

Visited 3,522 times
$45.00
High Performance Incentive Contracting

High Performance Incentive Contracting

Course Title: High Performance Incentive Contracting Course Presenters: Diana R. Hoag & Matthew B. Ellis Course Length: 5 Modules / 3.25 Hours Course Credit Hours: 4 Hours Course Overview: Design-build project delivery proves more than any other method that “ordinary people can do extraordinary things.” Writing contracts that are successful at effectively motivating people, however, is central to making this happen. Successful motivation requires a well-written contract that provides appropriate awards and incentives. In traditional design-bid-build, contracts often contemplate only failure, with provisions and clauses that address what the adverse consequences will be once failure occurs. This presumption of failure results in contracts that do not contemplate how the contracting parties might appropriately reward one another for success and excellent performance. The most powerful design-build contracts, on the other hand, are written to include things such as award fees and incentives to promote cooperation, teamwork and collaboration. Combined with the effective use of performance requirements, these “aspirational contracts” help the contracting parties to achieve extraordinary success. At the end of this course attendees will be able to: Describe the basic structure of a design-build contract Define and delineate between award fees and incentives Describe the mechanics of incentive and award fee arrangements Identify various clauses and checklists used in incentive contracting Attachments: HP Contracting-Module 1 (handouts) HP Contracting-Module 2 (handouts) HP Contracting-Module 3 (handouts) HP Contracting-Module 4 (handouts) HP Contracting-Module 5 (handouts) Diana R. Hoag - Presenter Bio Matthew B. Ellis - Presenter Bio Use of Stipends Best Value Selection Contract Incentives and Design-Build, Rethinking Acquisition Strategies Integrated Project Delivery Organization of DB Entity Role of Qualification in Selection of a Design-Builder Wedges 2-5 Preamble_4 Mar 06 Sample Linked Incentives Contract Clause_4 Mar 06 Sample Award Fee Contract Clause_4 Mar 06 Exerpts from DBIA Guide 530_4 Mar 06

Visited 2,902 times
$150.00
Super Charged Source Selection

Super Charged Source Selection

Course Title: Super Charged Source Selection Course Presenter: Diana R. Hoag Course Length: 4 Modules / 3.5 Hours Course Credit Hours: 4 Hours Course Overview: An effective source selection is one of the key elements of successful design-build projects delivery. In a competitive process where cost is not the sole criterion – such as best-value source selection – the selection process varies dramatically from traditional design-bid-build practices. Unfortunately there is little training which teaches techniques and skills essential to making that process achieve its potential for success. This course will serve as a primer, providing an overview of the two-phase design-build source selection process – the initial down select to identify the most highly qualified firms, as well as the final down select to choose the ultimate winner. At the end of the session attendees will be able to: Describe the key elements involved in qualifying a firm during phase one source selection; describe the steps involved in a two-phase selection and the key actions necessary to ensure success; identify the typical components of a “request for qualifications” documents; select key members needed for an effective evaluation team; determine appropriate evaluation factors and processes for the project; assess the appropriate number of evaluation factors for a particular project; describe various methods for scoring proposals including numerical, color scoring or adjectival rating. By the end of this course you will be able to: Describe the design-build model and process, and the role source selection plays in them Describe the steps involved in a design-build two-phase competitive process, i.e., source selection, and the key actions necessary to ensure success Identify the typical components of a “request for qualifications” document Describe the key elements involved in qualifying a firm during Phase I source selection Select key members needed for an effective evaluation team Determine appropriate Phase II evaluation factors and processes for the project Describe various methods for scoring proposals including numerical, color scoring or adjectival rating Attachments: SC Source Selection-Module 1 (handouts) SC Source Selection-Module 2 (handouts) SC Source Selection-Module 3 (handouts) SC Source Selection-Module 4 (handouts) Use of Stipends Best Value Selection Contract Incentives and Design-Build Rethinking Acquisition Strategies Integrated Project Delivery Organization of DB Entity Role of Qualification in Selection of a Design-Builder Diana R. Hoag - Presenter Bio Memorial RFQ Past Performance Telephone Interview Questions

Visited 2,994 times
$150.00