Dock Design & Construction In The Pacific Northwest
We Can Enhance Your Waterfront Appeal
Waterfront Construction is the Pacific Northwest leader in custom designed docks constructed to meet our individual customers needs. Each dock is individually designed with site conditions, prevailing winds, waves, tides and government regulations in mind. Materials used are both sturdy and attractive, enhancing the long-term appearance of your waterfront.
Waterfront Construction uses top-grade Douglas-Fir lumber. We select water-repellent preservatives, not only for their resistance to decay but for their ability to minimize warping, checking and splintering. Waterfront offers a wide array of decking choices, from Sun Walk™ grated decking panels to fiberglass, composite or fine hardwoods such as Teak and Brazilian Ipé.
The skilled and seasoned craftsmen at Waterfront Construction take special care to see that all joints are tight, all edges eased and all lines are straight. Our docks are tailored in appearance and built to last, with a proven history of withstanding severe Northwest weather conditions and dramatic seasons.
There are multiple systems and configurations to choose from with Lego Docks, We can help you choose the right material, system and configuration for your needs and conditions.
TrueDeck creates a beautiful tiled appearance whether on piers or floating docks. Its surface is slightly nubbed for skid resistance and is very comfortable for bare feet.
Canopies & Covers
Our structures are built to order using materials specified by the owner, and then tailored to fit the permitting requirements in your particular area.
SUCCESSFUL DOCK CONSTRUCTION PROJECT
Spirit Cove Dock Design & Installation
Habitat, environment and cultural considerations all came into play
The scope of work includes building a dock system that allows convenient access by water to the estate taking into consideration tidal fluctuation.
The challenges on this project were intense. The tides fluctuated 12 feet. The piles for the main fixed walkway are going into rock and had to be drilled. The trees on the bank could not be removed. The footing for the fixed pier could not interfere with the Native American burial grounds.