Did you know that Civil Engineering Designer, Megan Tacheny, first discovered her passion for drafting while exploring the architect and engineering field in high school? Or that she can’t live without cats or Flamin’ Hot Cheetos? Read along with us, as we dive into Megan’s professional aspirations and personal quirks.
With home renovation projects keeping her busy at night, ISG Graduate Engineer, Becky Guenther stays busy during the day by taking clients ideas and bringing them to life. An avid traveler, Becky has loved exploring distant places, such as Hawaii and Alaska, and continues to explore the Land of 10,000 Lakes. Keep reading to learn more about Becky and her experience with ISG over the last four years.
Displaying the trophies and storing the dirt bike away, Kevin now designs projects for ISG, such as the La Crosse Center expansion and renovation. Continue reading to hear more about that project!
Devon Flohrs, Graphic Designer, avid volleyball player and cross-country traveler, is driven to succeed by growth. Keep reading to learn more about the career of a Graphic Designer at ISG!
Bryan Petzel, PE, Civil Engineer, was set on carpentry after high school, until one of his teachers asked if he ever considered engineering. Continue learning more about Bryan below!
A component of a facilities electrical safety program is the maintenance and care of their electrical equipment and devices. With preventative maintenance and testing there is no “one size fits all” solution.
Thermal imaging, or Infrared (IR) scans, can identify an object’s temperature by detecting infrared signatures of light to measure heat. Traditional methods of monitoring an electrical system cannot immediately detect the impact arcing, imbalanced loads, excessive harmonics, loose terminations, corroded terminations, and failing equipment have on an electrical system.
In 1970, the Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) Act was created for the private and public sector to make workplaces safer by providing training and enforcing standards. These OSHA standards are enforced through inspections and fines, and can be triggered by severe injuries or deaths, referrals, worker complaints, high-hazard industries, or a follow-up from a previous violation.