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Fraud Warning: It has come to our attention that various international organizations or individuals have been offering false employment opportunities at Aecon Group Inc. These individuals will offer to fast track Canadian working visa applications in exchange for a payment. Such offers are fraudulent and intended to steal from the victims.

Aecon Group Inc. employment policies and processes in Canada involve personal interviews, and candidates who seek employment with us are never required to pay us any sum of money. To do so would be contrary to our business conduct guidelines and ethical practices. We take this matter extremely seriously and are working with the appropriate legal authorities to shut down such fraudulent schemes. Read more here
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2010 Vancouver Olympics

2010 Vancouver Olympics

Aecon’s Lockerbie & Hole mechanical division was a proud contributor to several projects related to the 2010 Vancouver Olympics, including: installation of the district heating piping for the Olympic Village; upgrading of mechanical systems at Whistler wastewater treatment plant; and installation of mechanical systems at the Olympic doping control laboratory.

Vancouver 2010 Anti-Doping Laboratory

Housed in a 15,000 square foot space in the Richmond Oval, the anti-doping lab for Vancouver 2010 tested approximately 2,500 samples over the course of the Winter Games. Built at a cost of $8 Million and with an operating budget of $9.5 Million, the laboratory is soundproof and free of seismic vibrations to ensure accurate results. In July 2008, Aecon’s Lockerbie and Hole Mechanical division initiated work on a $2 Million contract to install all the laboratory’s mechanical systems.

District Heating - Olympic Village

Built on the last remaining large tract of undeveloped waterfront land near downtown Vancouver, Southeast False Creek was the site of the Vancouver Olympic Village. The Village housed 2,800 athletes and officials during the games, after which it was returned to the City of Vancouver for permanent residential housing. A significant district heating system, utilizing an innovative sewer heat recovery system to reduce greenhouse gas emissions, provides heat to several developments in the downtown core, including the 2010 Olympic Village. In the summer of 2007, Aecon’s Lockerbie and Hole began installing the distribution piping that feeds hot water from the district heating plant to 11 buildings in the Village. The work, worth $3 Million, covered two contracts and was completed in March 2009.

Whistler Wastewater Treatment Plant

Whistler was the host mountain resort for the 2010 Olympic and Paralympic Winter Games. Even though this town of 10,000 people welcomes more than two million tourists a year, the influx of athletes, media and spectators for the Olympic Nordic events was expected to tax the resort’s resources. Whistler had planned to upgrade its wastewater plant by 2020. Hosting the Olympics pushed this project forward and construction began on the expansion of the town’s wastewater plant in August 2007. It was a multi-million dollar project incorporating the latest water treatment technology in a LEED-certified building. The new plant utilizes microbes to reduce nitrogen and ammonia toxicity, and an ultraviolet disinfection system reduces reliance on chemicals, such as chlorine.

New treatment units at the plant include a secondary clarifier, a new primary sludge fermenter, the UV disinfection building, a soda ash silo, a biosolids dewatering building, and a blower building to house the primary heat exchangers for the district energy system. Like the South False Creek district heating system, Whistler uses heat from the wastewater treatment plant to heat the Whistler Athletes Village. In October 2007, Aecon’s Lockerbie and Hole began work on a $10 Million contract to install process systems, equipment and the building’s heating, ventilation, air conditioning and plumbing.


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