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Major repair works to two bridges are currently underway in Jarrow. The project will see the structural refurbishment of Albert Road and Kirkstone Avenue bridges, both approximately 2 miles apart.
Located on the A185 and spanning two Nexus metro lines and one Network Rail line, the Albert Road bridge was last refurbished in 1988. The 51-year-old structure will undergo strengthening works, concrete repairs, resurfacing, installation of new bridge joints, replacement parapets and full re-waterproofing of the bridge deck.
The Kirkstone Avenue footbridge spans the A19 south of the Lindisfarne roundabout. The footbridge will be lifted and removed from site to be fully refurbished, repaired and modified before being installed and re-opened later in the project.
On site works at Kirkstone Avenue will include replacement of the parapets as well as raising the level of the bridge above the A19 to enable removal of the existing limited headroom restrictions on the A19 slip roads.
Awarded on a design and build basis, the brief was to provide access that met current design standards and provided an extended lifespan of 60 years.
The works involved the demolition of the existing bridge and the fabrication and fitting of a new bridge with limited access from one side of the river whilst maintaining the travel operations in the SYPTE Bus Interchange below.
The supporting pier foundations were assessed as being suitable to meet current requirements and were retained but required concrete repairs and strengthening works to bring them up to standard. New parapets were also provided to bring them up to the required safety standards.
The project comprised the refurbishment of an existing road bridge over the Tyne and Wear Metro line and the Platform Access Ramp, both located at Monkseaton Metro Station.
Works included the demolition of supporting beams and parapets and the installation of new steel beams with precast concrete.
The diversion of services was also completed.
The existing footbridge was struck by a vehicle, damaging a section of the bridge which was deemed unrepairable and subsequently demolished.
The remaining sections of the bridge remained in place as they were structurally sound and self-supporting.
The project consisted of fabrication and installation of new steelwork to repair the structure.
Essential bridge maintenance works were required to improve and extend the lifespan of the existing structure and mitigate the cost of future maintenance works.
Hydro-demolition and concrete repairs were completed to the existing bridge abutments and piers, and replacement waterproofing works to the bridge deck.
The crash barriers were removed and replaced, and new kerbing laid on the road deck.
The works on the bridge deck were carried out in two halves in order to allow the bridge to remain operational throughout the duration of the works given it is a primary access point to the town centre.
Constructed in 1781, with an overall length of 110m, Skipton on Swale Bridge is a Grade II listed 8 span, masonry arch structure constructed of coursed and dressed sandstone ashlar blocks.
Our works comprised the removal of coping stones and parapets over the river spans and rebuilding where possible using the original components.
The existing river cutwaters were dismantled to river level and rebuilt using new stone.
Spandrel walls were partially taken down and rebuilt and other areas let in with new facings.
Repointing of the abutments, spandrel walls and wing walls, and resurfacing of the existing carriageway and approaches completed the scheme.
The design and build project involved the construction of a foot and cycle bridge which links the Central Park commercial development with Darlington Railway Station.
The 3.5m wide bridge is designed to fit in with Parkgate's industrial heritage.
The scheme comprised the completion of structural repairs to three existing steel and masonry Metro Bridges together with shot blasting, cleaning and repainting of the steel.
Completed over three separate phases, works included; locally strengthening the trough girder bottom flange, installation of collision protection measures and repair works to cracked masonry.
The project comprised the removal of the existing steel plate girder bridge deck, demolition of existing abutments, earthworks, grouting and piling for new abutments, road and footpath re-alignment, construction of a new junction and alterations to highways and footpaths. The bridge construction was a tied arch of 60m span over an existing heavily trafficked highway.
The design and build project comprised the construction of a new footbridge over the Tyne and Wear Metro Line.
Works included; demolition of the existing bridge and its safe removal from site, foundations for the lift pits and stairways, lift shaft installation, existing platform modifications, drainage and duct installation, and electrical and communication works.
The scheme comprised the construction a new bridge spanning 30.5m over the River Don and a new approach road to connect Manchester Road to a housing development of 417 new homes.
Following the previous bridge being washed away during floods, works involved the replacement of a footbridge over the River Derwent.
The new single span bridge was built off-site and transported in three pieces to site where it was fixed together and lifted into place by a 500 tonne crane.
The existing Victorian Bridge was restored and repaired.
Works comprised the fabrication of a new frame adding the original components.
The 20m span bridge is a listed structure meaning the original scrolling handrail features had to be maintained.
We removed the bridge and transported it to an off-site location for repair works to be undertaken.
Works comprised the installation of a 26m span steel-framed pedestrian/cycle bridge over the River Foss.
Piling was undertaken on either side of the river as part of the foundation work and construction of in-situ bank 'seats' for the mast and cable stays.
The foundations were designed to have minimal impact on the riverbank's aesthetical appearance.
Maintenance works were undertaken to the A195 Lambton Interchange to strengthen the road bridge and upgrade the edge beams to meet current standards.
The structure of the overhead bridge required new concrete parapets to replace the existing eroding ones.
Additional works included refurbishment of a nearby footbridge.
With the original footbridge being severely damaged due to a fallen tree, the project comprised the design and construction of a 30m span, steel, pedestrian footbridge. Piled foundations were placed on both banks and reinforced concrete abutments with holding bolts constructed on top of the piles.
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