The construction industry knows no borders: German-based Max Bögl and Italian partner Astaldi are building Romania´s new national stadium Lia Manoliu in Bucharest. The engineers consulted MEVA´s formwork expertise because the expectations on concrete finish are very high. MEVA suggested using the unique shoring tower SPACE to build the 27.5 m high columns – a safe, fast and efficient method, as the site report shows.
The 55,000 seater stadium is a 6 level complex on 108,000 m², with parking garage, shops, restaurants and conference rooms. The translucent roof can be closed or opened completely.
The stadium is named after the Romanian discus thrower and Olympic gold medallist Lia Manoliu, who died in 1998. The old stadium, dating from 1953 was demolished in 2008. The European league finals will take place here in 2012.
120 columns, 27.5 m high, being built using MEVA´s shoring tower SPACE and the 100 kN/m² Mammut 350 wall formwork system. Its 100 % wood-free facing delivered a superior concrete finish.
Referencen for Projets in Commercial & Residential Construction, Architectural Construction, High-Rise Construction and Civil Engineering Construction
One of Ontario’s busiest transportation corridors, Highway 400, began a major expansion project through Kings Township in late 2016. This $79.3 million dollar (CAD) project includes the widening of the highway from three to six lanes in each direction for a two mile stretch and also entails safer on and off ramps, the expansion and realignment of culverts, and the replacement of two bridges − one of them the South Canal Bridge.
The new theater is called The Otto M. Budig Theater and located in Cincinnati’s Over-The-Rhine district. When completed, it will become the last section of the planned “Classical Arts Corridor” in Cincinnati, which also includes a Music Hall, School for Creative and Performing Arts, and a park.
Children enjoy playing with it, teachers recommend it: the shape sorting box. Based on the popular toy, the architects who conceived the new Meséskert nursery designed the play areas on the top floor as a triangle, circle, and square.