Sain Engineering Associates, Inc.supports efforts to meet USMC energy reliability and resilience requirements
Birmingham, AL September 28, 2018– The U.S. Marine Corps Installations Command (MCICOM) has awarded Concurrent Technologies Corporation (CTC) a prime contract to support the Marine Corps’ efforts within its various sections (i.e. Headquarters Marine Corps, Regions, and Installations), which possess unique challenges in addressing the Marine Corps’ objectives to meet Energy Reliability and Resilience requirements. Through its role as prime contractor, CTC will address utility distribution systems that support the energy reliability and resilience requirements linked to mission readiness and operational effectiveness.
Sain Engineering Associates, Inc. (SEA) is one of four small business subcontractors chosen as a team member on this effort based on their unique, best-in-class technical capabilities. With proven worldwide experience in energy consulting, SEA will provide subject matter experts responsible for support of the Marine Corps’ energy program at the installation level. (The other companies on the team are Risk Mitigation Consulting, Cintel, and Barbaricum.)
“Our team is uniquely qualified to provide high-quality services and innovative solutions, leading to increased mission effectiveness, energy resilience, and reduced waste to the Marine Corps,” said Edward J. Sheehan, Jr., CTC President and CEO. CTC serves as the U.S. Marine Corps Installations Command’s prime technical support contractor in addressing all of its energy efficiency, resiliency, and reliability needs for all Marine Corps installations worldwide.
“Ensuring that our clients meet energy security and resiliency goals is crucial to reducing vulnerabilities in a rapidly changing world. Resilient capabilities build upon self-reliance, teamwork, and flexibility. SEA is pleased to be a part of the CTC team and to provide the necessary expertise to support the Marine Corps’ comprehensive approach to Energy.” said Brenda B. Phillips, AIA, SEA President and COO.
The contract was awarded in a full and open competition and includes one base period and four option periods that could reach up to $36 million in value if all the option years are exercised.“Energy touches every aspect of Marine Corps missions and functions, and even short-term interruptions in electric power or disruptions to delivery of fuel or natural gas can have serious consequences on mission readiness and the ability to deploy Marines in support of critical operations,” said Randy Monohan, MCICOM’s Energy Projects Officer.