Thomasville, Ga., Selects McLean Engineering for Pole Attachment Inventory
The City of Thomasville, Ga., recently selected McLean Engineering Company to provide an inventory of its joint use pole attachments.
As part of its joint use attachment agreements, the Thomasville Utilities Department is due to conduct a pole attachment count and joint use inventory on its system. After a competitive bidding process, Thomasville selected McLean Engineering to provide this count in an effort to collect updated information on a GIS basis, improve relationships with its attachers, and clean up late transfers.
McLean works with many municipalities, cooperatives and state trade organizations to navigate through joint-use concerns by providing expertise in all areas related to joint-use and pole attachment matters.
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About McLean Engineering
Established in 1936, McLean Engineering has 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 a nationally-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 U.S. on pole attachment issues. To find out more, please visit our blog at mcleanengineering.com/blog.
About the City of Thomasville, Ga.
Thomas County, located in southwest Georgia and bordering Florida, was formed in 1825 by legislation introduced by Thomas J. Johnson, owner-builder of Pebble Hill Plantation. One year later, on December 22, 1826, a location was established for the new county seat, Thomasville. Electricity came to Thomasville in 1889. A group of private investors installed a small generator at the Thomasville Variety Works on Stevens Street. The first generator had a capacity of only 50 lights. To learn more, visit thomasville.org.