Proving Subcontractor Delay

 

Only delays to activities on a project’s critical path can delay the completion date. But what happens when a subcontractor experiences delays to their work but their work still doesn’t show up on the critical path?
 
Many trade subcontractors have their work become available after the project has started and/or are required to have their work finish prior to the completion of the project. Therefore, their work may not actually show up on the project’s critical path and a typical delay analysis would not identify the delay the subcontractor has experienced.
 
So, how can subcontractors identify and measure the delay they’ve experienced on a project even when their work is not on the project’s critical path?
 
This webinar will focus on the basics regarding:

 

  1. Critical paths and project delay
  2. The key differences between conducting delay analyses for general contractors and subcontractors
  3. The analysis used to quantify subcontractor delay when project schedules are available

 

It’s the first in a series of webinars called Proving Subcontractor Delay with future webinars addressing how to identify subcontractor delay when project schedules are not available and how to measure damages resulting from delay such as extended field overhead, inefficiency, and acceleration costs.

 

 

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