In Osterdalen, Weavesnet managed to build a road that cost 14,000 kroner. meters. With the old system, the price was 80,000. They have also saved a lot of money in Valdres and Helzland.
Proud Norwegian Public Roads Administration shows three examples of how meters have been reduced for road construction. Namely, Nye Weir, a state-owned road company, has set up its own brand using:
- Let go of contractors who do construction work in advance.
- Rest on strict standards for road construction.
- Instead of going from here to there, work long distances.
Why does VivekNet itself not continue to use the successful formula? They are explaining it now.
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It saves 82.7 percent on meter prices – and nature
Road construction is more than just car roads. When we looked out the front window it was mostly a two-lane road. Major routes through district Norway, often with high variability.
These are largely the responsibility of the Norwegian Public Roads Administration. They want to improve as much as possible. But at a time when the government is demanding more money, they need to be more efficient.
That means breaking with the methods they used before.
They point out three good answers. In Helzland, Valdres and Osterdalen:
They built a new 132-kilometer road on the E6 in Helzland:
They were able to reduce the price of the meter from NOK 80,000 to NOK 62,000. Total prices rose from $ 10.56 billion to $ 8.18 billion.
They have partially upgraded the E16 at Valdres and built 21km with a partially new road.
They were able to reduce the price of the meter from NOK 80,000 to NOK 24,000. The total price increased from 2 billion to 504 million.
On the Rv 3 in Osterdalen, they have partially upgraded and built a 6.6km stretch with a partially new road.
They were able to reduce the price per meter from NOK 80,000 to NOK 13,800. Total prices rose from 528 million to 79.2 million. M has been cut by 82.75 per cent.
– In addition, we saved nature from major interventions, says Cato Luken. He is in charge of operations and maintenance at ViewSnet. He and Development Director Kegel Ingdewick give the numbers to Aftenposton.
Here, the ViewSenet has built a road in Osterdalen:
Here, Weavesnet has built a road in Valdres:
Here, the Weaselnet has built a road in Helzland:
With 900 to 5,000 cars per day, traffic on these roads is relatively light. But they are also important for residents, businesses, homeowners and tourists. The need to provide road standards similar to long distance travel is strong. It increases security and provides better access.
Today, the quality of most places varies from a two-lane road to a low, narrow, windy road.
Uses as much of the route as possible
In particular, Cato Lukan says the E16 at Waldress shows what could become the standard system for this type of road in the coming years. ViewSnet received $ 500 million to cover a long distance.
ViewSnet took four steps:
- They chose to plan everything with a real construction contractor.
- They made the most of the road there before. Some roads were strengthened, some were completely rebuilt.
- They should have the same standard as possible.
- They allowed traffic to be determined on the road rather than the so-called “complete road standard”. Thus, they can be built more easily than usual.
The work in Helgeland is similar to that of Valdres. But even here, the contractor who built the road is responsible for operations and maintenance for the next 15 years.
A plan for exactly where a road should go is called a zoning plan. According to Kato Luken, the Waldress project was the first in Norway to involve those responsible for the actual construction.
ViewSnet: She learned the formula for success with us
Two companies are planning roads in Norway today: Norwegian Public Roads Administration and Nai Veer, a state-owned road company. The latter has been a huge success and has saved a great deal of money by allowing contractors to leave early, while the same standard relaxes road standards that can be thought of and stored for a long time.
Ingrid Dow Howland, the current head of the Norwegian Public Roads Administration, has also led the Nye Weir. She now admits that when she became the head of Nye Weir, she brought with her the formula for the success of Vivesenet’s E6 project in Helzland.
– I got to know the Helgeland model. E6 Helgeland is the mother of all early interventions. She says the model was used as a template for Nye Weir’s first major contract.
Nye Weir has consistently used the formula, and Weavesnet has often adapted to traditional methods. They have designed the routes in detail. Then let the contractors know exactly how to build.
Therefore, they did not follow their own recipe for success
According to Cato Luken, the Weissnet Department in Headmark was quick to reconsider the involvement of contractors and contractors. But they lowered their thumbs.
Luken says the Norwegian Public Roads Administration, the top management of Weavesnet, has banned the use of this method on national highways.
According to him, road standards largely regulate Norwegian road construction. It has led to the construction of new buildings or the “pasting” of roads here and there.
Construction contracts usually cover only a few kilometers. More than 100 km will be upgraded, including work done by ViewSnet in Helzland.
– Previously, it required 30-40 contracts. Now we manage with two, says Bird Nyland.
– Today, the headmark model is exemplary and advanced. With design and construction agreements with contractors. Kato Lukan says we will most likely use it.