ENERGY, RESOURCES, & INDUSTRY
Williams Engineering Canada offers unique energy, resources, and industry sector experience that is shaped by a diverse portfolio of projects. Whether we are in the far north providing engineering design services for diamond mines, being retained to design the Lutsel K'e Fuel Storage Facility in the Northwest Territories, or in the blistering heat and humidity of Sirri Island, Iran, designing processing support facilities, we respond to challenges that can impact the most basic of infrastructure needs in this sector. Williams Engineering Canada loves a challenge. From adverse climatic conditions to almost inaccessible locales, our clients benefit from our firm’s in-depth understanding of building and civil infrastructure within this diverse sector. In the energy, resources, and industry sector, Williams Engineering Canada provides a proven team of experts that deliver innovative solutions for all of our clients’ infrastructure-driven needs.
Williams was part of the team of experts hired by the City of Yellowknife to conduct a feasibility study for the use of warm groundwater for building heating. The groundwater is in the process of filling up the soon to be decommissioned Con Mine, one of the gold mines that put Yellowknife on the map.
One of Canada's richest gold mines begins an intense 10-year remediation process.
For the past 56 years, Giant Mine has been a major economic driver for the North. Since ceasing operations in 2004, remediation is now beginning at the mine to contain the arsenic trioxide waste.
Constructed in 1958, the Spheroid water tower in Red Deer, Alberta, is a truly unique structure. Though observers cannot always agree whether it looks more like a lollipop, golf ball and tee, or big green onion, one thing has become clear: in order for the debate to continue, the Spheroid must be preserved.
The Village of Alix water reservoir and distribution pump house required upgrading to meet the stain of population growth in the village. It was determined that during peak hour flow conditions, both existing distribution pumps could not meet the current and future expected demands. This left the pump station without standby distribution pumping capacity.