FMI 2Q09 construction outlook

September 2009
Underground Construction;Sep2009, Vol. 64 Issue 9, p9
Trade Publication
The article offers information on the 2009 Construction Outlook report of FMI Corp. in the U.S. The report reveals that the second quarter of 2009 is still in crisis with expectation that the total construction in 2009 will decrease by 13 percent and seven percent in 2010. The report also emphasizes the continued delays and cancellation of construction projects due to financial crisis.


Related Articles

  • FMI forms groups to aid construction industry.  // Air Conditioning Heating & Refrigeration News;12/29/97, Vol. 202 Issue 18, p4 

    Focuses on construction industry management consultants FMI Corp. Forming of a Risk management Consulting Group and a Turnaround/Workout Group; Addressing issues including coverage inadequacy, safety performance, benchmarking and insurance program design; Contact information.

  • Yearly construction outlook scaled back slightly.  // Portable Plants & Equipment;Sep2015, Vol. 11 Issue 3, p8 

    The article reports on the expected growth in construction activities in the U.S. in 2015, according to consulting and investment banking services provider FMI Corp.

  • Bigger They Are, Harder They Fall. Olsztynski, Jim // National Driller;Aug2007, Vol. 28 Issue 8, p16 

    The author reflects on the publication of an analysis titled "Why contractors Fail: A Causal Analysis of Large Contractor Bankruptcies," by FMI Corp., a construction industry consulting and research firm in the U.S. He stated that size is not the asset in the construction field, just like other...

  • Housebuilder suspends construction on 30 sites. Coxon, Alexandra // Regeneration & Renewal;5/2/2008, p4 

    The article reports on the suspension of the construction work of the 30 sites of Persimmon in Great Britain. The author stated that concerns about the global credit crisis and unprecedented tightening in the mortgage market has forced the company to postpone the development until the mortgage...

  • Reduced In-House Construction Staffs a 'Permanent Condition,' Survey Finds.  // Heating/Piping/Air Conditioning Engineering;Nov2010, Vol. 82 Issue 11, p13 

    The article mentions a study which reveals that construction owners significantly decreased their in-house design, engineering, and construction-management staffs during the recession in the U.S. It also reveals that reduced staff resources are a permanent condition in the country. The study was...

  • CONSTRUCTION INDUSTRY MAKING TECHNO SHIFT.  // Rock Products;Jan2008, Vol. 111 Issue 1, p21 

    The article announces the publication of the Eighth Annual Survey of Owners by FMI Corp. and the Construction Management Association of America. The survey reveals the collaborative construction work processes are increasing and that Building Information Modeling usage is accelerating. The...

  • Total construction will increase $43 billion in 2001.  // RSI: Roofing, Siding, Insulation;Mar2001, Vol. 78 Issue 3, p11 

    Predicts growth in the construction industry in the United States in 2001, according to FMI. Predicted percentage rise in construction activity in the country in 2001; Breakdown of the predicted industry growth according to building structures; Factors attributing to such predicted trend.

  • FMI cites operations management trends in construction industry.  // Concrete Products;Oct97, Vol. 100 Issue 10, p32LL 

    Discusses Denver, Ohio-based management consultant FMI's assessment of trends in the construction industry in the United States. Organizational changes happening in the industry; Unavailability of skilled work force; Shift toward teaming of construction stakeholders; Importance of total quality...

  • What you will need to survive: Safety, diversity, time management.  // Air Conditioning Heating & Refrigeration News;07/07/97, Vol. 201 Issue 10, p36 

    Discusses the report released by FMI Corp. on the overall construction industry trends in 1997 in the United States. Unavailability of skilled labor; Shift towards teaming of construction stakeholders; Time compression on project schedules; Field productivity improvement efforts.


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics