Seattle-based Magnusson Klemencic Associates (MKA) has announced senior principal and principal promotions for 2018.
MKA has also elevated two individuals to Senior Principal:
Rob Chmielowski, P.E., S.E. Design Leader for the Office Building Specialist Group, Rob has designed offices worldwide including towers up to 90 stories and multiple-block developments up to 3.8 million square feet. Rob recently led the successful completion of 150 North Riverside in Chicago, a multiple-award-winning 750-foot-tall office tower balancing on a 39-foot-wide base due to its constrained building site.
Matt Jones, P.E., LEED AP BD+C Design Leader for the Civil Engineering Group, Matt brings a broad perspective to his designs. His focus has been on the development of public spaces achieving highly sustainable outcomes incorporating innovative stormwater intervention. Matt is an active member of the William J. Worthen Foundation Water Reuse Guide Working Group that recently launched the Onsite Non-Potable Water Reuse Practice Guide.
MKA has also elevated four individuals to Principal:
Robert Baxter, P.E., S.E. Robert is the leader of MKA’s Advanced Geometry Technical Specialist Team.
Leif Johnson, P.E., S.E., LEE AP. Leif is the leader of MKA’s Wood and Sustainability Technical Specialist Teams.
Ian McFarlane, P.E., S.E. Ian is the leader of MKA’s Foundations and Concrete Technical Specialist Teams.
Brian Morgen, Ph.D., P.E., S.E., LEED AP Brian is the leader of MKA’s Performance-Based Seismic Design Technical Specialist Team.
Magnusson Klemencic Associates
Magnusson Klemencic Associates (MKA) provides structural and civil engineering services worldwide, with $99 billion worth of projects in 46 states and 54 countries and individual projects in excess of $2 billion. The firm, headquartered in Seattle with a branch in Chicago, and has a staff of 189, including 137 engineers and 28 BIM/CADD technicians. Some of MKA’s recent work in Seattle includes the University of Washington Medical Center projects in South Lake Union, the Elliott Bay Central Seawall, the Amazon Spheres, and the Washington State Convention Center Expansion.