CobbFendley is responsible for the preparation of schematic, alignment alternatives, and environmental assessment documents for seven miles of US 281 from FM 490 to SH 186/FM 1017 in Hidalgo County, Texas.
CobbFendley performed preliminary engineering and prepared Plans, Specifications & Estimates (PS&E) for Fondren Road from US 59 northbound frontage road to the Westpark Tollway off-ramp.
CobbFendley was responsible for the design and preparation of Plans, Specifications & Estimates (PS&E) for this on-system bridge replacement in Fort Bend County with an estimated $1.1 million construction cost.
CobbFendley performed a signal design for the intersection of Bellaire Boulevard at Fondren Road located in Houston, Texas.
CobbFendley performed the Pearland Parkway Corridor Study which received the 2015 WTS Innovative Transportation Solutions Award. During this study, CobbFendley performed a corridor study for Pearland Parkway from Farm‐to‐Market Road 518 to the Sam Houston Tollway.
CobbFendley was contracted by Pedernales Electric Cooperative to reconfigure the overhead electric distribution system at IH 35 and Posey Road due to a TxDOT roadway reconfiguration project.
CobbFendley assisted Texas-New Mexico Power on the design of a new overhead feeder serving as a redundant circuit from the Cochise Substation 6.12 miles east to tie back into original distribution line in case of power outages and or fault current along main route.
CobbFendley was selected by AT&T Communications to perform pole loading analysis and pole attachment application submission to CPS Energy for over 3,000 attachment points throughout the City of San Antonio and the surrounding area.
CobbFendley has been providing on-call survey services for Texas Parks and Wildlife since August 2016. Survey work on these projects supports the design of new facilities within a Capital Improvement Plan.
The Texas Department of Transportation’s Pharr District requested the setting of 150 deep-set control monuments throughout the eight county district area. 5/8” stainless steel rods were driven to refusal (varying in depth from 8 feet to 24 feet).