Conti Civil self-performs most of the core operations required when upgrading an airport’s infrastructure. We differentiate ourselves through our impeccable planning and open communication with our stakeholders when working around an operating airport facility, both landside and airside to ensure there are no impacts to the air operations.
Best Project Award of Merit, 2019, Airport/Transit, EWR 154.183 Aviation Fuel System Modifications
As America’s oldest airfield and home to the first commercial airline terminal, Newark Liberty International Airport (EWR) Terminal One Redevelopment project will set a new standard for air travel.
The work consists of replacement of full guard post including the existing Delta barriers with barriers and related work at Guard Post G, Guard Post H, Guard Post I and the vicinities thereof at Newark Liberty International Airport, New Jersey.
Conti is responsible for Phase I of a three-phase multi-year fuel system modification program. We are decommissioning the old single-wall welded steel pipe and installing approximately 29,000 linear feet of buried 22-inch double-wall steel pipe for the aviation fuel main line.
As America’s oldest airfield and home to the first commercial airline terminal, Newark Liberty International Airport (EWR) required critical upgrades to its lower level passenger arrival hall to accommodate over 35 million people each year and eliminate parking lot flooding issues.
Conti added 1,800 feet on runway to the current 8,200 foot strip. Because the concrete needed to be as strong and long lasting as possible, the team utilized a “first ever” mix design with four aggregates instead of the conventional three.
As part of this vital transportation hub in the Greater New York City area, Newark Liberty International Airport sought to reduce congestion in its A and B terminals and increase ease of access for incoming travelers.
The Airbus 380 was the world’s largest commercial jet, which made its first flight in 2005. This required a significantly larger taxiway than other aircraft, which led to the upgrade at JFK Airport to accommodate this enormous plane.