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Construction Quality Management

"Quality, Safety, and Service never go out of style."

Since 1976...

- Larry Keeley | Founder & Chairman

Construction Quality Management

Every Keeley'n. Every Action. Every Time.

Culture of Quality

Quality is defined as “conformance to requirements”. At Keeley Construction, we believe in taking that one step further by creating a culture around quality that influences every Keeley'n, every action, every time. We set the benchmark for quality on every project and hold our sub-partners to our quality expectations. Our Quality Program is structured to help our team and subcontractors identify the appropriate requirements to ensure compliance, avoid rework, and exceed our client's expectations. We strive to complete our work right the first time.

Construction Quality Management
Construction Quality Management

Policy Statement

Consistent with our Mission and Values, it is our policy to provide clients with innovative construction services that meet the project standards for work practice and customer service, at the highest levels of quality. Keeley’s project teams are responsible for fostering a climate of continuous improvement and are empowered to suggest appropriate changes to achieve this goal.

Our Quality Values

Construction Quality Management


Preparation is crucial in implementing a construction quality program, as it involves thorough planning, identification of potential risks and hazards, and ensuring that all necessary resources and personnel are in place.

Construction Quality Management


Effective communication is essential in a construction quality program to ensure that all stakeholders are informed of quality standards, procedures, and expectations, and to facilitate collaboration and timely resolution of any quality issues.

Construction Quality Management


Verification is a critical aspect of a construction quality program as it involves conducting inspections, tests, and audits to ensure that work meets established quality requirements and standards.

Construction Quality Management


Documentation is a key element of a construction quality program as it involves the systematic recording and storage of information related to quality management activities, which can provide evidence of compliance and serve as a reference for future projects.

Phases of Quality

Preparatory Phase

The Preparatory Phase includes a design and document review used to confirm the coordination and constructability of the project.

The Initial Phase includes a field review of preliminary work to ensure compliance with contract documents.

Initial Phase

Follow-Up Phase

The Follow-Up Phase includes ongoing reviews of work and completion inspections.

Rectification of any concerns that arise through the Quality process.

Inspect What You Expect

Phases of Quality


Mapping Tomorrow, Today: Your Geospatial Advantage

Geospatial adjective /jē-ō-ˈspā-shəl/

defined as relating to or denoting data that is associated with a particular location. 

Our expert team can provide the following services to help you make informed decisions on your next project. 

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site selection
and planning

Geospatial data helps in analyzing potential construction sites by providing information about terrain, elevation, and proximity to infrastructure. This helps in selecting suitable locations and planning the layout of the project.

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Geospatial data is used to map existing utilities and infrastructure such as pipelines, cables, and underground facilities. This information is crucial for avoiding clashes during excavation and ensuring that new construction projects do not interfere with existing infrastructure.

and mapping

Geospatial tools such as GPS and total stations are used for precise surveying and mapping of construction sites. This helps in creating accurate topographic maps, identifying property boundaries, and generating 3D models of the site.



Surface modeling involves creating digital representations of the earth's surface, including terrain, topography, and other features. This modeling helps in visualizing the land, analyzing slopes and contours, calculating cut and fill volumes, and designing infrastructure to fit the natural landscape.


During the construction phase, geospatial technology is used to monitor progress and ensure that construction activities adhere to design specifications. It helps in tracking equipment, materials, & workforce, optimizing logistics, and detecting any deviations from the plan.

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Construction as-builts provide a comprehensive and accurate record of the final built environment, including any modifications made during construction. They also facilitate quality control by comparing the constructed project with the original design, helping to identify discrepancies and errors.

Mapping The Future, One Location At A Time
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  • Piers, Footings, Grade Beams

  • Column Lines/Column Line Offsets

  • Anchor Bolts

  • Buildings

  • Utilities (Above and Below Ground)

  • Pavement/Curbs

  • Clearing Limits, Silt Fence

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  • Volumetric Surveys

  • Contour Mapping

  • Pre-Existing Conditions

  • As-Built locations

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  • Scan existing concrete up to 31” deep for location of rebar mesh, utilities/conduits placed in concrete, post tension cables, voids, and any other anomalies

Quality on YouTube

Quality and Service are two sides of the same coin. In this installment of Quality MATTers, Vice President of Quality, Matt Muller talks with Larry Keeley, the Founder & Chairman of the Board, to talk about how these two concepts can work to better each other.


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