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Anchorage Structural Engineers

Browse these structural engineers with great ratings from Thumbtack customers in Anchorage.


As a consulting engineer, I am a highly trained and extremely versatile manager. I hold a track record of serious accomplishments in remote and austere conditions and environments. Previous projects in Iraq and Afghanistan were all completed within budgets and ahead of schedule. I am a strong leader having excellent communications skills with the ability to motivate teams. I develop enduring relationships with key personnel within my org chart and client personnel as well. My work ethic is excellent with a tenacity for accomplishing tasks expediently and of top-quality while holding the line on safety and security. I set achievable goals for my workers and subordinates while providing due diligence and oversight to aid them in accomplishing their tasks with confidence and a sense of pride in doing so. Working with multicultural personnel is a plus I bring to the table. I am fair and hold integrity to an upper level. I work diligently to achieve the goals set by my employer at all times. I also hold journeyman status as millwright, ironworker, crane and equipment operator, master carpenter, and structural fitter. I have attached my resume and documents for your consideration. I am confident that my abilities and background will be an asset to your organization. I have successfully held the positions of construction manager, projects manager, site manager, general superintendent, superintendent, Q.C., welding inspector, senior design engineer, and projects administrator in Alaska, Hawaii, Washington State, New England, Iraq , Jordan, Afghanistan, and Kuwait. I have previously completed projects dealing with the DoD, G.S.A., AFCEE, D.E.C., D.O.T., USPS, USACE , The State of Alaska, and managed projects dedicated to the Oil, Gas and Mining Industry for VECO, Schlumberger, KBR, Alaska Interstate, Cominco , Hazen, Coronado Mining and Development, and ALMCO Baghdad. I am immediately available. Respectfully yours, John Sullivan

  • 20 years in business

We provide customer interface and customer satisfaction. We pay attention to details. Our company has successfully completed large and small projects -- private, city, state or federal.


I do engineering evaluations for residential and for businesses. I also do plan review services for customers as requested.

Q & A

Answers to commonly asked questions from the experts on Thumbtack.

How do architects work?

Architects may work for an architecture or engineering firm, they may work for a government organization, they can work for a construction company, or they may be self-employed (freelance). The U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics explains that architects spend a large amount of their working time in the home or company office: meeting with clients; creating reports and architectural drawings; and working with other architects and engineers. When not in an office, an architect is often at the construction site either as part of the development of plans or to ensure building progress is following the blueprint.

When a client interacts with an architect, it is typically to have them design drawings for the construction of a house or a building. If you are a client who has hired a large architecture firm, there may be a team of people working on your design. But if you are working with a freelance architect or a smaller firm, one person (or a small group) will take your concept and translate it into an architectural blueprint that a builder can use to construct a house. The plans will lay out everything from the depth of the foundation to the materials to use to the type of metal to be used in the reinforcement. Once the plans have been created and handed off to the builder, the architect may remain on the project — depending on budget — and oversee progress.

How do architects charge for their services?

According to the U.S. Department of Labor, the median salary of an architect in 2016 was $76,930. This range included architects with every type of company as well as self-employed architects. Depending on the architect and whether they’re with a firm or independent, they may charge per hour or by the square foot, or they may charge a percentage of the total budget for a construction project. An hourly rate is typically used for smaller projects such as providing consultation, helping clients hone their concept before the design process begins, or drafting documents and plans. If an architect is working on an hourly basis on a larger project, there will usually be an agreed-upon cap on the number of hours they will work. For larger projects, such as new construction or total overhaul remodels, architects may charge a percentage of the total construction costs. The architect will usually set the percentage you will pay after the total cost of construction has been accounted for. Percentages can range within a firm depending on the extent of the services they’re providing. For example, a lower percentage of the total construction costs may include drafting and minimal consultation and guidance along the way, while a higher percentage could include on-site project management services with every detail attended to. Architects may also charge by the square footage of the project. The rate per square foot can vary depending on the individual’s training, the services they are providing, the complexity of the project, and other factors — such as obtaining permits. The national average cost to hire an architect is between $1,690 and $2,500.

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