Through a partnership with Infrastructure Data Solutions (IDS), Benesch is exploring new opportunities to deploy innovative asset management solutions and support clients in implementing advanced analytics, modeling and programming capabilities. By utilizing IDS’s Asset Optimizer™, an award-winning Asset Investment Planning (AIP) software for the transportation, municipal and utilities sectors, Benesch will be able to more easily provide clients with risk-based cross-asset comparisons and be able to identify and bundle improvements of multiple asset types.
“At Benesch, we are always looking for ways to better serve our clients and communities. With this partnership, I am confident we will be able to level up our client’s asset management programs and transform the way they manage infrastructure,” said Benesch Environmental Group Manager Stephen Roth. “I’m eager to get started and see what we are able to accomplish for our clients with the support of IDS and their software.”
For more information, read the full press release from IDS here.
Benesch’s Approach to Asset Management
This generation’s challenge is to repurpose what we have for the future. That means taking a look at the condition of our community’s assets and making the best possible decisions regarding maintenance. What we’ve learned is that making those decisions is a lot easier when you have the data at your fingertips.
By developing a system for collecting, accessing and analyzing information on the condition of their asset network, Benesch provides clients not only greater insight into the condition of vital assets, but also fuels data-driven decision making. We encourage clients to think beyond the condition of an asset and consider the services it provides to the community and the value of that service. They are then able use these programs to see impact that even small decisions can have on their community.
Want to know more about what asset management can do for your agency? Learn how an award-winning asset management program in Kansas City saved an estimated 1,500 manhours, 2.2 tons of CO2 and 12,000 pages of paper in just three years, here.