City of Moultrie Selects McLean Engineering for Pole Attachment Inventory
The City of Moultrie, Ga., has selected McLean Engineering Company to provide a pole attachment inventory for its electric utility’s 160 miles of distribution line serving nearly 8,000 customers.
As part of its joint use attachment agreements, the City of Moultrie is due to conduct a pole attachment count and joint use inventory on its system. The City of Moultrie has enjoyed a long-standing relationship with McLean Engineering Company over many years, and selected the company to provide this inventory in an effort to improve relationships with its attachers and clean up late transfers.
About McLean Engineering
Established in 1936, McLean Engineering is approaching 80 years of experience in the power engineering field, serving electric utility systems throughout the United States. McLean Engineering has an unparalleled reputation for providing safe, reliable and durable design solutions by focusing on long-term relationships with their clients.
McLean Engineering provides design, engineering, inspection, and energy solutions, and is anationally-recognized expert in the area of pole attachments, having presented to national audiences on the topic at numerous industry conferences and webinars and consulted for electric utilities across the US on pole attachment issues. To find out more, please visit our blog at mcleanengineering.com/blog.
For more information on the Expanded Engineering service offering provided by McLean Engineering, please click here.
About the City of Moultrie
Moultrie, Ga., known as the “City of Southern Living,” has something for everyone. From visiting the museum, to watching a play, to learning the innovated forms of farming at the expo, to walking on the bike trail, to watching Olympic divers practice, to researching your heritage. Whatever your interests are, Moultrie is full of endless possibilities. Moultrie is also privileged to be a public power community and has been providing this valuable service for over 100 years. Four distribution substations and 160 miles of distribution lines bring over 160,000,000 kilowatt-hours annually to almost 8,000 local consumers.