You will learn techniques for the effective assessment of the condition of flexible pavements including surface distress, roughness, structural capacity, etc. The assessment methods will be used to develop an understanding of the timing and extent of pavement maintenance, preservation and rehabilitation techniques to preserve and cost-effectively
extend the service life of the pavement. You will benefit from real life examples of successes and failures of pavement rehabilitation techniques.
• Learn effective techniques for pavement maintenance programs
• Understand the pavement maintenance process
• Establish a sustainable pavement preservation program
• Understand needs for pavement condition assessments
• Highlights of flexible pavement rehabilitation procedures
• Understand life-cycle costing
• Justify funding needs
• Communicate needs to managers and elected officials
• Descriptions of flexible pavement distress types and causes will not be discussed in detail as part of this course.
• This course is only offered during odd numbered years
Who Should Attend
Municipal operations and engineering technical staff, consulting engineers responsible for inspecting and assessing pavement condition, and participants from the Municipal Pavement Condition Evaluation course.
Previous completion of the Municipal Pavement Condition
Evaluation Course or thorough understanding of flexible
pavement distress types is strongly recommended.
Written examination; overall grade of 80%
This course is recognized by:
The Engineering Institute of Canada awards 1.4 Continuing Education Units to this course.
This course will count towards the OACETT continuing professional development requirements.
Contact email@example.com if you have any questions.
Lori Schaus is a senior pavement engineer with the ARA Transportation Infrastructure Division in Canada. Her experience includes pavement investigations and designs for various roadways and highways. She is experienced with the design of new roadway alignments, permeable pavement design, as well as the rehabilitation of existing roadways both in rural and urban settings. Her experience also includes supervision of various field crews, project management, forensic investigations and quality assurance testing. She completed her Master of Applied Science degree and Bachelor of Applied Science degree from the University of Waterloo. During her studies, she worked as a Research Assistant at The Centre for Pavement and Transportation Technology at the University of Waterloo. In this position, she assisted with various laboratory and field research projects including permeable pavements, recycled concrete aggregate, and noise reducing pavements.
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