High Rockies Trail Completed in 2017, this approximately 80 km portion of the Trans Canada Trail connects the Elk Valley of British Columbia to Banff National Park, and offers breath-taking views of the Rocky Mountains. The Trail accommodates a wide variety of uses (biking, hiking, skiing, etc.) along its length.
Haugland Housing 2016-2018 | Terrace, BC – This BC Housing project, located on Haugland Avenue near Hall Street, aimed to provide more affordable housing in the region, necessary because of the boom in Northern development with LNG projects and the Kitimat Modernization project.
Haisla Multiplex – The Haisla Multiplex is a 40,000ft 2 High Importance category structure designed to serve several purposes. Not only is it a much-needed recreational space in the area, the building also converts into a shelter to act as post-disaster housing should a tsunami or other natural disaster occur.
2009 | Remote Northern BC – The Government of BC hired McElhanney to head into the deep backcountry of the Skeena-Stikine and Kitimat regions. Our job was to identify critical bear habitat, along with important wintertime feeding areas for local moose populations and record our discoveries through mapping.
Golden Ears Bridge 2005-2009 | Maple Ridge, Pitt Meadows, Surrey, and Langley, BC – Prior to 2009, residents and commuters in Langley, Maple Ridge, and Pitt Meadows faced long traffic delays when crossing the Fraser River. At the time, the only options available were the Port Mann Bridge or the Albion Ferry.
Glenbow Ranch Park, AB – The Glenbow Ranch Provincial Park Management Plan will be the premier guidance document for the park’s future. McElhanney’s plan addresses the park’s existing problems while developing an overall vision for the future.
Fort Nelson, BC – Located approximately 70KM northwest of Fort Nelson on Highway 77, the Fort Nelson River Bridge provides access to the Liard Natural Gas basin and is the only road connection between BC and the Northwest Territories.
The Deh Cho Bridge crosses the Mackenzie River at Kilometer 23 of the Yellowknife Highway 3, near Fort Providence, NT. This is the first bridge crossing the Mackenzie and permanently replaces a ferry, which ran during the summer months, and ice road services during the winter.
McElhanney’s municipal engineers began working with the Comox Valley Airport Commission back in 2002, when the then two-taxiway and single-wide trailer civilian airport required relocation and redevelopment to keep up with user demand. The new site opened to the public in 2004.
The City of Calgary retained McElhanney to complete a public washroom study along the City’s regional pathways. The project was designed to increase the quality of experience through available, accessible, clean, and safe public washroom facilities.