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New York City Department of Environmental Protection CM Quality Management on NYCDEP Mega-Project 1 July 19, 2010.

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Presentation on theme: "New York City Department of Environmental Protection CM Quality Management on NYCDEP Mega-Project 1 July 19, 2010."— Presentation transcript:

1 New York City Department of Environmental Protection CM Quality Management on NYCDEP Mega-Project 1 July 19, 2010

2 Scheduled Speakers 2 George Schmitt, PE Chief, Facilities Construction North CAT/DEL UV Facility NYCDEP Mark Hanson, CCM, PE Project Director CAT/DEL UV Facility Malcolm Pirnie, Inc. Paul Whitener, PE Deputy Project Director CAT/DEL UV Facility CH2M HILL Ruth Douzinas Project Engineer CAT/DEL UV Facility CH2M HILL

3 New York City Department of Environmental Protection Overview of NYCDEP and CAT/DEL UV Program 3 July 19, 2010

4 4 Bureau of Water Supply – manages, operates and protects upstate water supply system (1.3 BGD to 9 million residents)Bureau of Water Supply – manages, operates and protects upstate water supply system (1.3 BGD to 9 million residents) Reservoirs, Dams, Roads and Bridges, Shafts and Water Tunnels, Chemical Addition Facilities, WWTFs, Watershed ProtectionReservoirs, Dams, Roads and Bridges, Shafts and Water Tunnels, Chemical Addition Facilities, WWTFs, Watershed Protection Bureau of Water and Sewer Operations - maintains and operates in-city drinking water and wastewater collection (sewer) systemsBureau of Water and Sewer Operations - maintains and operates in-city drinking water and wastewater collection (sewer) systems Water Tunnels, Distribution Shafts, Water Mains, and SewersWater Tunnels, Distribution Shafts, Water Mains, and Sewers Bureau of Engineering Design and Construction - planning, design and construction of major water quality related capital projectsBureau of Engineering Design and Construction - planning, design and construction of major water quality related capital projects New York City Department of Environmental Protection

5 5 Current Capital PlanCurrent Capital Plan $11 Billion Active Construction$11 Billion Active Construction Includes major investments in Water Supply and Water Quality Protection ProjectsIncludes major investments in Water Supply and Water Quality Protection Projects $3+ Billion Planning and Design$3+ Billion Planning and Design New 10-Year Capital PlanNew 10-Year Capital Plan $14.6 Billion staring in 2011$14.6 Billion staring in 2011 Agency outsources most desi g n/construction management to third party consultantsAgency outsources most desi g n/construction management to third party consultants New York City Department of Environmental Protection

6 On-going BEDC goalsOn-going BEDC goals To improve the agencys project delivery and clarify expectations for its staff and consultants on how it conducts businessTo improve the agencys project delivery and clarify expectations for its staff and consultants on how it conducts business To have more predictability in terms of what our contractors expectations should be when they work for the DEPTo have more predictability in terms of what our contractors expectations should be when they work for the DEP Prepared and Issued Delivery Manuals and Sharepoint portalPrepared and Issued Delivery Manuals and Sharepoint portal Instant access to SOPs and project reportsInstant access to SOPs and project reports Metrics across programMetrics across program 6 New York City Department of Environmental Protection

7 Catskill and Delaware Systems Catskill and Delaware Watersheds provide ~90% of the water to New York City Catskill system built between 1915 and 1928 Delaware system built between 1937 and 1964 Both the Catskill and Delaware Aqueducts discharge to Kensico Reservoir Catskill and Delaware Aqueducts continue to Hillview Reservoir and NYC distribution system Delaware Watershed Catskill Watershed Kensico Reservoir 7 Hillview Reservoir

8 CAT/DEL UV Disinfection Facility USEPAs Surface Water Treatment Rule (SWTR) requires treatment of surface waters used as potable drinking water USEPA has granted NYC a Filtration Avoidance Determination (FAD) based on NYCs long-term watershed protection program The LT2ESWTR requires all systems avoiding filtration to install UV (or other specific disinfection method) to inactivate Cryptosporidium by April 1,

9 CAT/DEL UV Disinfection Facility Design Capacity: Max: 2.02 billion gallons a day Average: 1.30 billion gallons a day Construction Cost: Site Preparation: $54,000,000 (completed) Cat/Del UV Facility: $1,271,000,000 (under construction) Wetlands Mitigation: $12,600,000 (under construction) Mt. Pleasant Water Main: $12,300,000 (under construction) Mt. Pleasant UV Facility: $4,000,000 (est.) Aqueduct Pressurization: $333,000,000 (est.) 9

10 UV Facility – Eastview Site Catskill Aqueduct Kensico Reservoir UEC Shaft 18 Shaft 19 Eastview Site Delaware Aqueduct CCC Shaft 19 Eastview Site The Eastview Site was the planned location of a future filtration facility when the Catskill Aqueduct was constructed in the 1920s The UV Facility is being constructed at the Eastview Site and is designed with future filtration plant in mind Catskill Connection Chamber

11 Flow Between Kensico & Hillview UV Plant Shaft 19 Catskill Connection Chamber Delaware Aqueduct Catskill Aqueduct El. 355 El. 292

12 UV Facility Rendering North Forebay UV Building Shaft 19 Generator Building 12

13 13/72 UV Plant Layout Existing Shaft 19 North Forebay South Forebay 144 Flow Split Header To Delaware To Catskill Future KCT Connection 144 Raw Water Headers 144 Treated Water Headers 48 UV Unit(s) Future Filter Plant Connection 84 Energy Dissipating Valves

14 144" Steel Pipe 14

15 Giardia cyst Cryptosporidium cyst CAT/DEL UV Units 56 – 48 UV Units (largest ever built) each rated at 40 mgd 40mJ dose, providing 2- log inactivation of Cryptosporidium and 3- log inactivation of Giardia UV units each equipped with 210 low pressure high output (LPHO) lamps 15

16 .) 12-foot dia, concrete encased steel pipe conduits (typ.) 48 UV Units UV Facility Flow Path

17 Cat/Del UV Site

18 Cat/Del UV Site

19 Cat/Del UV Site

20 New York City Department of Environmental Protection Methodology for Developing Quality Management Plan July 19, 2010

21 Cat/Del UV CM Goal To develop a Quality Management Plan that addresses both quality control of internal operations as well as field inspections of the construction contractors installation 21 Standardize processes Provide training Analyze audit results Take corrective and proactive actions

22 What do we mean by Quality? 22 Quality Control Continuous review, inspection, and testing of project components, including persons, systems, services, techniques, and workmanship to determine whether or not such components conform to the applicable standards and project requirements. Quality Assurance Application of planned and systematic reviews which demonstrate that quality control practices are being effectively implemented.

23 Quality Management Plan The four areas of focus of this QMP are: –Quality Control within CM Team – Develop the Program Manual –Quality Assurance of the Contractors –Quality Assurance of CM Team – Check validity of Program Manual and team compliance with instructions –Provide DEP feedback on clarity and applicability of SOPs 23

24 Challenge 1: Standard Operating Procedures (SOPs) Series of SOPs to standardize how 3 rd party CMs & contractors deliver projects Being continuously refined CM consultants expected to stay informed and perform in compliance with SOPs 24

25 Standard Operating Procedures 25

26 Challenge #2: Internal CM Consultant Structure Staff of 65 Joint Venture between CH2M HILL and Malcolm Pirnie Large firms with independent internal delivery practices 9 subconsultants 26

27 Challenge #3: Coordination Issues Project is being constructed under multiple phases with each project subject to New York States Wicks Law Separate prime contracts for each major discipline (General, Electrical, HVAC, and Plumbing) 4 prime UV Facility contracts 4 additional multi-million dollar ancillary contracts 27

28 CM Teams Plan- Timeline 28 Develop CM SOPs & Program Manual Bi-weekly training – Administrative & Field Inspection Develop Audit Perform Internal Audit Corrective Action Plan High Performing Project & Satisfied Client

29 CM SOPs and Program Manual Started effort in May 2008 Organized SOPs by departments of CM Team that did the work Resident Engineering Compliance H&S Administration Project Controls 29

30 Development of CM SOPs CM team staff functions compared with client SOP Documented who and how procedure got done 30 CM ROLE

31 Training Sessions Kept to lunch hour – every other week Presented 3-5 SOPs at each session Varied presenters – person that did the work day to day often explained the process After initial program overview, refresher classes held for specific SOPs 31

32 Development of Audit Sought out example audits from other programs 2 Senior Program Managers from each firm (total – 4 auditors) 2 day timeframe for audit Developed audit matrix using –Client SOPs –CM SOPs –CM Contract Series of meetings held to identify content of audit and develop audit criteria 32

33 Development of Audit 86 aspects of program reviewed Source to validate documentation listed Contract requirements and NYCEP SOPs guided audit criteria 33

34 Development of Audit Each auditor assigned specific areas to review Given Audit Book to take notes, reference materials, audit matrix Prepped staff to make themselves available for interview 34

35 Performing Audit Guidance to Auditors –Collect information – stay focused on audit criteria & dont get bogged down on unlisted issues –Job of auditor to document findings & job of Project Management Team to develop Response plan and rank audit findings 35

36 Lessons Learned on Process 2 days was rushed and kept audit high level but minimized distraction and kept concise and moving Up front preparation paid off How much advance prep to give project team – pros/cons Distilling SOPs & contract took longer than anticipated Interviewing employees was extremely important – paper alone wont tell story 36

37 New York City Department of Environmental Protection Audit Findings 37 July 19, 2010

38 Audit Findings Three General Categories of Findings: –CM Procedures not accurately reflecting DEP SOP –CM Procedures correlate with DEP SOP but CM execution is not compliant –An ambiguity or contradiction in DEP SOP and/or contract requirements was indentified 38

39 Audit Findings CM Procedures not accurately reflecting DEP SOP Initial translation of DEP SOP by CM into working instructions was not entirely accurate CM Project Instructions have a built-in error CM Team is delivering services daily in accordance with the CM Project Instructions Results deviate from the DEP SOP Can be also be a symptom of a revision to DEP SOP not being incorporated into CM Project Instructions 39

40 Audit Findings CM Procedures not accurately reflecting DEP SOP Example: Field Orders CM Team initially decided to use other communication vehicles such as CM Field Memos, Non-Conformance Reports and CM Letters in lieu of Field Orders to direct contractor action regarding deficient work or safety issues CM Project Instructions push some Field Order functions to the other communication methods The CM Team was found to be executing each of the communication devices in accordance with the CM Project Instructions However, as a consequence, CM was not fully compliant with DEP SOP 222 Field Orders 40

41 Audit Findings CM Procedures correlate with DEP SOP - but CM execution is not compliant Initial translation of DEP SOP to CM Project Instructions is accurate CM staff does not consistently deliver in accordance with the Project Instructions and therefore is non-compliant with DEP SOP Project Instructions may not be clear Can be a symptom of drift over time where such things as changes in personnel or infrequent exceptions becoming standard practice result in actual practice diverging from written instructions 41

42 Audit Findings CM Procedures correlate with DEP SOP - but CM execution is not compliant Example: Inconsistent Use of NCRs CM Project Instructions accurately translate DEP SOP 400 for processing Non-Conformance Reports (NCR) into working instructions for each involved staff position Spot check of NCRs shows that some were fully processed and completely compliant Others had either no CM concurrence of resolution, no DEP acknowledgment or other step in the identification and authorization process not documented In some cases NCRs had appropriately evolved to a Request for Deviation (DEP SOP 238), leaving the NCR incomplete. Example of an infrequent exception creating a drift from the written instructions 42

43 Audit Findings An ambiguity or contradiction in DEP SOP and/or contract requirements was indentified Example: Price Indexing Construction and CM contract requires CM to evaluate price index adjustments to specific commodity materials at the time the material is delivered to the project DEP SOPs do not provide clear guidance on how the CM is to perform this function CM Team developed instructions for a procedure to consistently perform and document this duty The CM Teams work in this regard has been found acceptable by DEP Audits for contractor payment processing The Cat/Del UV CM Price Indexing instructions are offered as the suggested basis for a new DEP SOP Feedback to the Client 43

44 Moving Forward … Refine the Data Assessment Process –Rank for priority –Establish a method to determine if non-compliance is: Infrequent anomaly or error not actionable Systemic problem revise procedure, additional training, reconcile SOP Individual performance address with individual CM Project Management Team to develop and implement corrective actions 44

45 Questions? 45 Summer 2010 Current View


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