JD Neuhaus

Salini Impregilo Group wins Tunnelling Contract in Washington, U.S.A.

Lane (Salini Impregilo Group) has won a $255-million (€224.3 million) contract to build a water storage tunnel to help reduce polluted overflows into the Lake Washington Ship Canal in Washington, a first for Lane in the U.S. state in a sign of recognition of its leadership in the water sector.

Known as the Ship Canal Water Quality Project –Storage Tunnel project, it entails the construction of a 2.7-mile (4.2-kilometre) tunnel that will keep an annual average of more than 75 million gallons (276 million litres) of polluted stormwater and sewage out of the Canal, as well as Salmon Bay and Lake Union. Known as combined sewer overflow (CSO), these untreated waters that spill into the bodies of water near Seattle during heavy rains can make people sick, harm fish, wildlife and the environment.

Work is expected to start in October 2019 and be completed in 2022.

Salini Impregilo is ready to expand further in the United States, its biggest market by revenue, following the appointment of Mark Schiller as President and Chief Executive of Lane. With an order backlog at the end of June exceeding $4 billion and new orders totalling more than $800 million including contracts that are new or in the process of being finalised, as well as best offers, the Group aims to increase its market share with new projects in the transport, water and tunnelling sectors.

Salini Impregilo and Lane is focusing on environmentally sustainable projects like hydraulic tunnels across the country to help cities better handle untreated sewer overflows and reduce the pollution of their rivers and lakes. In March, Lane won a $524-million (€460-million) contract to build a basin storage reservoir in Florida to reduce harmful discharges into an estuary. There is also the Three Rivers Protection & Overflow Reduction Tunnel (3RPORT) in Ft. Wayne, Indiana; the Dugway Storage Tunnel in Cleveland, Ohio; and the Anacostia River Tunnel, which along with the Northeast Boundary Tunnel (NEBT) in Washington, D.C., belongs to the city’s major Clean Rivers Project.

Source: Salini Impregilo

back to top

Our Web Adresses

Idea and Programming


Diese Website verwendet nur technisch notwendige Cookies. Sie werden nicht getrackt und Ihre Daten werden nicht weitergeleitet an Dritte. Durch die Nutzung dieser Webseite erklären Sie sich damit einverstanden, dass Cookies gesetzt werden. Mehr erfahren

This website uses only technically necessary cookies. You are not tracked and your data are not passed on to third parties. By using this website, you consent to the use of cookies.