Aecom to rebrand US acquisitions, Tishman and Hunt
Aecom is to rebrand two of its US acquisitions, Tishman Construction and Hunt Construction, to Aecom Tishman and Aecom Hunt, respectively
Aecom is to rebrand two of its United States-based acquisitions.
Tishman Construction and Hunt Construction will henceforth be known as Aecom Tishman and Aecom Hunt, respectively.
The companies have worked on a series of high-profile projects in the US, including One World Trade Center in New York and Lucas Oil Stadium in Indianapolis.
Since joining Aecom, the businesses, when taken in combination, have achieved double-digit revenue growth for two consecutive years.
Commenting on the rebrand, Daniel R Tishman, vice chairman of Aecom, said: “When Tishman joined Aecom more than six years ago, the company was not focussed on construction as a core offering.
“However, there was a strong commitment to expand the platform, and through continued excellence in delivery, additional acquisitions, smart hiring, and aggressive pursuits of major marquee projects, we’ve grown into a global industry leader – all under the Aecom brand.
“This rebrand is the right next step,” he added.
Aecom Tishman and Aecom Hunt form part of the consultancy’s construction services group, which covers building construction, power, oil and gas, civil and mining, and industrial manufacturing. The segment is a $7bn business for Aecom, with more than 10,000 construction professionals managing projects across five continents.
Daniel P McQuade, president of Aecom’s construction services group, said: “The Aecom Tishman and Aecom Hunt rebrand amplifies the world-class capabilities of our construction experts, who build many of the most complex and iconic projects.
“As we continue strengthening our construction platform, our top priority remains operational excellence and seamless delivery for our clients, who will continue to engage with the same teams they know and trust,” he concluded.
Aecom added that Aecom Tishman and Aecom Hunt’s work on existing projects will not be interrupted by the rebranding exercise.