Delmarva Veteran Builders Completes Virginia Department of Transportation Accomack Residency Vehicle Maintenance Shop Project

SALISBURY, Md. – October, 2017 – Delmarva Veteran Builders, the region’s only commercial construction firm dedicated to bringing employment to U.S. Armed Forces Veterans, announced the completion of a new construction project for a 10,000 square foot, VDOT Accomack Residency Vehicle Maintenance Shop to be located at the corner of Rt. 13 and Courthouse Avenue in Accomack, Virginia. 

“Delmarva Veteran Builders went above and beyond to respond to any concerns and deliver a quality product,” said Robert Isdell, Virginia Department of Transportation. “Their work ethic and attention to detail was top notch. The project manager and superintendent on the job did an excellent job at communicating with us on a regular basis. I wouldn’t hesitate to work with Delmarva Veteran Builders again in the future.” 

The “missile impact rating” structural steel and masonry construction used 120 tons of steel to build a single story facility equipped with offices and twelve maintenance bays for servicing VDOT vehicles. Delmarva Veteran Builder’s Daniel Mills was the project manager and Fletcher Schrodt served as the superintendent on the job. 

“It was a privilege and pleasure to work with HBA Design Team Consultants and the Virginia Department of Transportation on this project,” said Daniel Mills, Delmarva Veteran Builders. “At first glance the building looks like a big box but in actuality there are many intricacies and customized features inside the building, including a runway crane, four post lifts, a bridge and jib crane installation and custom fitted utility reel stations for each individual employee.” - 

“Having the opportunity to serve the needs of an Eastern Shore of Virginia service provider allows Delmarva Veteran Builders to expand our reach on the peninsula,” said Chris Eccleston, Delmarva Veteran Builders, president. “It was a pleasure to work with VDOT to enable them to ensure safety to travelers on Accomack’s network of roads.” 

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Jenny Kerr Schroen