WSP Opus is delighted to welcome Frank Macdonald as Work Group Manager – Occupational Hygiene.
Senior ecologist, Mark Yungnickel, has earned himself the nickname Lizard Man for his work protecting our threatened native species.
Our water experts came away from this year’s Stormwater Conference – themed Mō Āpōpō (for tomorrow) – buzzing. In case you couldn’t make it, our experts have rounded up their top five pitopito kōrero (short snippets/takeaways).
WSP Opus water expert Josh Irvine has been recognised for his ground-breaking work by the industry, receiving the highly regarded Young Stormwater Professional of the Year Award at last week’s Water New Zealand Stormwater Conference in Auckland.
Carole Smith, Director Environment
“This is landmark announcement that is tackling the issue of climate change head on. It creates an imperative for action that provides an opportunity for dynamic change at all levels and shares responsibility across government, business and society.
Leading safety expert Dr Fergus Tate discusses what people can do to reduce the risk for themselves and other road users.
Leading engineering, design and environmental consultancy WSP Opus is helping future engineers solve tomorrow’s problems with two innovative sponsorship packages.For the third consecutive year WSP Opus has committed as lead sponsor of the New Zealand Planning Institute annual conference, building on more than a decade of support.
Saturday 3 June 2017, a young girl in Favona, South Auckland lost her life in an incident involving an uncovered roadside catchpit. The incident marked the second catchpit fatality in five-years - following the death of a man in Wellington.
Until recently, there has been no set tool or process that can objectively assess and evaluate the suitability of Gross Pollutant Traps (GPTs) in the field of stormwater management. Now, a new methodology devised by WSP Opus and Auckland Council can assess GPTs as a retrofit opportunity at sub-catchment levels. The methodology is currently being tested in Wairau Valley, Auckland - but could be rolled out across wider New Zealand.