Search
  • Chen Moore and Associates

SunSentinel Mention

November 13, 2020

Peter Moore, P.E., F.ASCE, ENV SP, LEED AP

President, Chen Moore and Associates

Last week: Rain, rain, go away … Even an engineer like myself was saying that after Fort Lauderdale experienced over two-thirds of its annual rainfall in October. Yes, there were many systems that were greatly taxed, but by and large, the infrastructure worked as designed. These systems were designed for a service life of 40 or 50 years and in some communities, they are at the end of their service life. We need to continue to invest just to maintain (and possibly improve) our situation. Next time you can’t leave your home or get to work, please remember that need.

Looking ahead: The COVID-19 pandemic has changed where and how kids learn. But civil engineers have adjusted so that they can continue to inspire students around the world. ASCE’s new virtual engineering experience, Dream, Build, Create, a series of outreach events in November through public libraries across the country, introducing engineering to people of all ages, especially families and children. The program includes free screenings of the award-winning documentary “Dream Big: Engineering Our World,” Nov. 10, 14, 17, and 24. ASCE is also organizing several virtual panel discussions where participants can join live conversations with a group of young, diverse engineers.

1 view0 comments

Recent Posts

See All

SunSentinel Mention

February 19, 2021 Peter Moore, P.E., F.ASCE, ENV SP, LEED AP President, Chen Moore and Associates Last week: If you are like me, you looked at the weather across the country the past week and said, th

SunSentinel Mention

February 19, 2021 Peter Moore, P.E., F.ASCE, ENV SP, LEED AP President, Chen Moore and Associates Last week: If you are like me, you looked at the weather across the country the past week and said, th

SunSentinel Mention

February 12, 2021 Peter Moore, P.E., F.ASCE, ENV SP, LEED AP President, Chen Moore and Associates Last week: Last week, the water supply of Oldsmar, Florida, population 15,000, was briefly in jeopardy