Andrew Sargent is a Project Manager in VERTEX’s New York City office. Primarily focused on contract disputes, Andrew provides strategic risk management and dispute resolution services to sureties, owners, developers, institutions, and design professionals. Working with some of the nation’s top construction law firms, Mr. Sargent has prepared and supervised the evaluation and calculation of construction-related delay and disruption damages on a wide variety of construction projects. He has participated in all forums of dispute resolution including mediation, Dispute Review Boards, arbitration, and litigation. Andrew’s areas of expertise include forensic analysis of complex design and construction issues, development and analysis of multifaceted construction schedules, and preparation of detailed expert reports. He is pursuing a professional engineer license and is currently a licensed Engineer-in-Training (EIT) in the State of New York.
In addition to Claims work, Andrew has been involved in several large surety files. Andrew utilizes his skills analyzing construction schedules to assist clients in reviewing or developing reliable completion schedules on troubled projects. Working with some of the nation’s largest sureties, Mr. Sargent has assisted in takeover negotiations, overseen project rebids, and provided construction management services on defaulted projects. Mr. Sargent’s completion contracting experience includes managing the construction of a $12M Army Reserve Center in Tallahassee, Florida and the construction of two $16M service plazas along the Ohio Turnpike.
- Using a Windows Analysis to Evaluate Schedule Delays
- Best Practices for Applying the “Measured Mile Method” in Loss-of-Productivity Claims
- Notice Provisions in Construction Contracts – What You Need to Know
- The Implications of Pacing Delays for Construction Projects
- The Challenge of Proving Causation in Construction Productivity Claims
- The Main Shortcomings of Construction Schedules Obstructing Proper Delay Analyses
- 10 Steps to Performing a Construction Delay Analysis without a Project Schedule
- When to Use the Total Cost Approach in Construction Claims
- The Eichleay Formula and Delay Claims – What You Need to Know