Lanzo expands to better serve growing client list

Lanzo expands to better serve growing client list
The Lanzo Trenchless Technologies crew includes, from left, Ollie Scholer, Fred Tingberg, Rino D’Alessandro, Dario Montanez and Michael Nocca. (Photos by Alain Alminana)

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Lanzo Lining Services was born in 1993 when the Miami-Dade Water and Sewer Authority approached its contractor, Lanzo Construction Co. in Pompano Beach, Fla., and suggested entering the pipe lining business. The D’Alessandro family, co-owners of Lanzo Construction, saw the opportunity and agreed, and Lanzo Lining Services was established as a subsidiary. 

The company, now known as Lanzo Trenchless Technologies, this week announced the opening of a second headquarters in response to the expansion of the company’s operations throughout North America and into Central and South America. The two headquarters are strategically located in Detroit, Mich., and Deerfield Beach, Fla. 

Lanzo Trenchless Technologies offers a full range of CIPP and infrastructure repair technologies to provide cost-effective, less invasive alternatives to replacing failing infrastructure. 

“We work with public, government and private clients both nationally and internationally to solve intricate underground infrastructure issues,” says Fred Tingberg, business development manager for Lanzo Trenchless Technologies. “The dual headquarters enables us to provide our customers with the most responsive service in the industry. The ability to have local representation and local crews is what sets us apart from conventional contracting.” 

To date, Lanzo Trenchless Technologies has conducted trenchless repair on more than 10 million linear feet of pipelines in diameters as large as 120 inches throughout North America. The company handles everything from cleaning and CCTV inspection, to non-circular pipeline renovation and NSF 61 water main rehabilitation. 

Some of the company’s most notable projects include lining an 18- to 15-inch transition sewer 20 feet below the Greektown Casino and restaurant complex in Detroit, which remained open throughout the project, and 12-inch water transmission mains rated at 100 psi that served the Renaissance Center fountain in Detroit. Another project involved rehabilitating the triple barrel 7- by 8-foot rectangular Joseph Campau B-10 outfall for the City of Detroit. The amount of resin used made it the largest non-circular pipe rehabilitation in the world. 

Lanzo also lined a 14,000-foot force main in Boca Raton, Fla. The project, installed in 1996, was one of the first significant applications of inversion lining in force mains and led to several technical innovations. 

These projects and others were detailed in the October 2012 issue of Cleaner. To read the complete story, visit www.cleaner.com/editorial/2012/10/born_from_opportunity. 

For more information on Lanzo Trenchless Technologies, call 954/973-9700 or visit www.lanzo.net.



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