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Occupational Vision Care Program
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participate in the Occupational
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the eyes of thousands of
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there is a good work-life balance. We are al-so
very safety oriented and work in a culture
of best practice, where hazards are reduced
through things like audits and COR certifi-cation.
Over the past year, we have made a
name for ourselves in the industry, growing
from five employees to 20 in a short period.
This rapid growth has allowed us to far sur-pass
financial projections and continue to
expand and create jobs.”
Queen City Excavating has ticked all the
boxes. According to Hassman, their reli-ance
on quality, safety, full service and lo-cal
knowledge has seen the company grow
well beyond expectations. In fact, Queen
City has tripled its projected sales during
its first year.
“When we arrive at a site, we are al-ready
on the same page as the client. We
realized early on that to succeed, you have
to listen and then understand what a cli-ent
wants. We get it right the first time so
that the only calls we get are from people
looking for us to do some work for them.
We aren’t running around fixing problems.
Our work is steady and accurate, and then
we move on to the next job,” he said, men-tioning
that even though they are just over
a year old, they were a finalist for the 2016
ABEX New Venture Award.
Sites that show off Queen City’s work are
all around Regina. Recent projects include
the Buffalo Pound water treatment facili-ty,
the new Ilta Grain seed cleaning site lo-cated
at Belle Plain, shoreline restoration
at Last Mountain Lake as well as a site de-velopment
in Regina for condo and apart-ment
“For industrial and commercial servic-es,
we do anything from snow removal to
earthmoving and land development,” said
Hassman. “When it comes to residential
services, customers look to us for things
from concrete removal to septic tank in-stalls,
not to mention water and sewer ser-vicing
He says that it has been important
for them to pay back to the communi-ty.
Towards this end, Queen City was on
deck with men and equipment to help
the Kedleston Bible Camp as well as a
Qu’appelle Valley Nordic Ski Club.
“We donated the work because we saw
a need and as members of the communi-ty,
we felt it was up to us to step up and as-sist,”
said Hassman. “We are glad we did.”
What’s coming for Queen City
Excavating as they move forward?
saskheavy.ca | Quarter 1 2017 | Think BIG 35