Miron Construction Co., Inc. recognized by AGC of Wisconsin with two 2013 Build Wisconsin Awards

Posted on Aug 21, 2013 by Awards

Neenah, Wis. – Miron Construction Co., Inc. was recently awarded two 2013 Build Wisconsin Awards as presented by the Associated General Contractors (AGC) of Wisconsin. We would like to thank the AGC for continuing to recognize Miron as an innovative leader within the construction industry. Miron has been awarded 45 AGC Build Wisconsin Awards since the program’s inception in 2003.

Miron will be honored at the AGC Build Wisconsin Awards banquet on Thursday, October 10, at Gateway Truax at Madison College in Madison. Miron received awards for the following projects:

Langlade Hospital Replacement Critical Access Hospital (Antigo, Wis.) in the “Design Build – New Construction” category

Jefferson High School Additions & Remodel (Jefferson, Wis.) in the “General Contractor – Renovation” category

Award winners are selected based on sustainable practices, unusual design and craftsmanship, innovation in construction techniques or materials, meeting difficult challenges and client satisfaction.

About Langlade Hospital Replacement Critical Access Hospital
Antigo, once a busy lumber town, had constructed a 100-bed hospital in 1933. Like many rural communities, the hospital had not been renovated for years and was 110,000 square feet of sprawled-out space, unyielding to today’s healthcare needs. In 2009, Dave Schneider, CEO of Langlade Hospital, engaged Sg2, a national expert in healthcare planning to strategize for a replacement hospital that would meet the needs of the 21st century patient and physician. Schneider then asked the newly formed construction and design team to design and construct the critical access hospital of the future and to re-imagine healthcare and the connection they could have with the local community.

About Jefferson High School Additions & Remodel
When the citizens of Jefferson School District successfully passed a $35.2 million referendum for renovations to, and the expansion of, Jefferson High School in April 2010, the district was able to save taxpayers significant dollars by taking advantage of unprecedented federal stimulus financing programs, 40-year-lows in interest rates and low construction costs. At the ground-breaking ceremony for the new project, Jefferson School District Superintendent Michael Swartz told students that he and other district leaders wanted them to have a safe, up-to-date facility in which they could achieve their dreams.



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