FDOT Work Groups

A comprehensive list of the FDOT Work Groups for engineering consultants pursuing FDOT Professional Services projects.


FDOT Work Group 2.0

2.0 Project Development and Environmental (PD&E) Studies.

This work group involves the study and evaluation of the social, economic, and environmental effects on the human and natural environment by transportation systems and alternate transportation modes in meeting identified community transportation and growth needs. Such work also includes the evaluation of alternate transportation corridors, and location/design alternatives within viable corridors. The work involves preparing engineering studies to address economic and engineering feasibility of alternatives, level of service, traffic capacity, geometrics, soils, structures, intersection and interchange improvements, etc., to accommodate travel demand at an acceptable level of service. Additionally, the work entails the detailed study and preparation of environmental reports and documents which evaluate the physical, natural, social, cultural, economic, and human impacts of the alternatives under consideration upon the adjacent community. Public involvement and interagency coordination are integral parts of the assessment process. Potential mitigations that are identified in the studies and public involvement are evaluated and incorporated into the alternatives as appropriate.


FDOT Work Group 3.0

Highway Design – Roadway. This work group involves the production and/or review of highway plans, related design studies, creative utilization of roadsides, and the accommodation of utilities and utility crossings (where appropriate), which conform with acceptable design standards and which meet the specific requirements of the Department or the Federal Highway Administration. This group includes the following sub-categories of qualification:

3.1: Minor Highway Design.

This type of work includes roadway design for rural RRR and minor widening and resurfacing projects which do not involve major reconstruction, new curb and gutter, or substantial capacity improvements. This work type also includes interstate projects involving resurfacing only. Projects of this type generally involve minor drainage, utility relocation, traffic operations improvements, miscellaneous design services, etc.

3.2: Major Highway Design.

This type of work includes roadway design for all urban highways with new curb and gutter and new or major reconstruction rural projects with substantial capacity improvements such as adding two or more lanes. Projects of this type generally include utility relocation plans, drainage design and permitting, maintenance of traffic plans, traffic engineering applications, intersection details, etc. c. Type of Work

3.3: Controlled Access Highway Design.

This type of work includes design of new and complex reconstruction projects on controlled access facilities including interstates, interchanges, and expressways. Projects of this type generally include the use of complex geometrics, substantial drainage evaluation and design features, permitting, traffic engineering applications, utility relocation plans, maintenance of traffic plans, interchange design, etc.


FDOT Work Group 4.0

Highway Design – Bridges. This work group involves the production and/or review of competently engineered bridge plans which conform with acceptable design standards and which meet the specific requirements of the Department or the Federal Highway Administration. This group includes the following sub-categories of qualification:

4.1: Miscellaneous Structures and Minor Bridge Design.

This type of work is subdivided into two categories.

4.1.1: Miscellaneous Structures.

This group type of work includes the design of sound barriers, structural supports for highway signals, luminaries, and traffic signals.

4.1.2: Minor Bridge Design.

This type of work includes the design of conventional, non-complex bridges and the structural design of other highway-related structures such as non-standard concrete box culverts and retaining walls. Generally, this group is limited to designs utilizing conventional foundation types, simple geometry, and having total estimated bridge(s) plan area(s) no greater than 100,000 square feet (sum of the areas of multiple bridges). Typically, this includes design for the construction, rehabilitation, widening, or lengthening of box culverts, retaining walls, cast-in-place or precast prestressed short span slab type bridges, simple span prestressed concrete beam bridges, and simple span I-beam bridges.

4.2: Major Bridge Design.

This type of work includes the design of structures that cannot be included in Type of Work 4.1 because of deck area, complex geometry (curvature, skew, or variable width), complexity of design (including bridges with statically indeterminate superstructure components) with spans estimated to be less than 400 feet, non-conventional substructures, substructures requiring ship impact design, bridges over navigable waters, and railroad bridges. This type of work is subdivided into three categories:

4.2.1: Major Bridge Design – Concrete:

This group includes design for construction, rehabilitation, widening, or lengthening of structurally continuous concrete superstructures (longitudinally post-tensioned concrete beam bridges, etc.), reinforced concrete boxes, and post-tensioned substructures.

4.2.2: Major Bridge Design – Steel:

This group includes design for the construction, rehabilitation, widening, or lengthening of structurally-continuous steel superstructures (steel box girders, curved steel girder bridges, etc.)

4.2.3: Major Bridge Design – Segmental:

This group includes design for the construction, rehabilitation, widening, or lengthening of precast or cast-inplace concrete segmental superstructures or substructures.

4.3: Complex Bridge Design. This type of work includes the structures that cannot be included in Type of Work 4.1 or 4.2 because of unique, specialized, and uncommon types of designs as determined by the Department. Typically, this includes design for the construction, rehabilitation, widening, or lengthening of bridges with estimated span(s) longer than 400 feet, tunnels, cable-stayed bridges, suspension bridges, truss spans, concrete arch bridges, and bridges requiring unique analytical methods or other design features not commonly addressed in AASHTO publications. This type of work is separated into two categories:

4.3.1: Complex Bridge Design – Concrete:

This group includes design for the construction, rehabilitation, widening, or lengthening of concrete superstructures of the structure types listed in this category.

 4.3.2: Complex Bridge Design – Steel:

This group includes design for the construction, rehabilitation, widening, or lengthening of steel superstructures of the types listed in this category.

4.4: Movable Span Bridge Design.

This type of work includes the design of bascule bridges and other movable bridges. The work includes all structural, electrical, and mechanical requirements. Typically, this includes design for the construction, rehabilitation, widening, or lengthening of bascule bridges, swing bridges, and vertical lift bridges.


FDOT Work Group 5.0

Bridge Inspection. This work group is defined as the on-site inspection, load rating, and preparation of bridge inspection reports in accordance with approved federal and state statutes, policies, guidelines, and standards. Availability of required equipment will also be considered, along with level of experience in evaluating qualification. This group includes the following sub-categories of qualification:

5.1: Conventional Bridge Inspection.

This type of work includes inspection and load rating of all types of bridges except movable bridges, box girders, bulb-tees, suspension, cable stayed, post-tensioned segmental concrete, large steel trusses, high-rise structures, and other complex bridge structures.

5.2: Movable Bridge Inspection.

This type of work includes inspection and load rating of all types of movable structures (vertical lift, swing span, and bascule), utilizing specialty skills in inspection, load rating, and design of mechanical and electrical equipment.

5.3: Complex Bridge Inspection.

This type of work includes inspection and load rating of all complex bridges except movable bridges. Typical types of structures will include box girders, bulb-tees, suspension, cable stayed, post-tensioned segmental concrete, high-rise structures, and large steel trusses.

5.4: Bridge Load Rating.

This type of work involves the process of determining the live load capacity of a structure.


FDOT Work Group 6.0

Traffic Engineering and Operations Studies. This work group includes the performance of studies of existing traffic problems within an urban area; and the determination of the most effective way to improve traffic flow and safety through the application of traffic engineering techniques and other corrective measures. It includes street and signal inventories; intersection and crossing diagrams; highway lighting information at nighttime high accident locations; and analysis of accident reports, traffic counts, travel times, parking practices, and laws and ordinances affecting transportation. This work group is limited to generalized description and schematic layouts of the proposed improvements, including right of way requirements, and generally does not include the preparation of construction plans and the writing of specifications for traffic system projects. This group includes the following sub-categories of qualification:

6.1: Traffic Engineering Studies.

This type of work is defined as the study of operational problems and the determination of traffic operational improvements for efficiency and safety. This work group includes studies for the following: signing, marking, and signal inventories; traffic counts; intersection and collision diagrams; signal warrant and intersection analysis; and travel time and delay studies. Many of the traffic engineering studies require knowledge and experience with traffic engineering computer programs such as SOAP, PASSER, and TRANSYT. This type of work requires the consultant to make specific recommendations to improve the operational efficiency at a particular location.

6.2: Traffic Signal Timing.

This type of work is defined as the timing of traffic signals to improve traffic flow and safety. Department approved traffic engineering computerized timing programs shall be used. This type of work includes data collection, intersection analysis and documentation, section analysis and documentation, timing implementation and fine tuning, and timing evaluation.

6.3: Intelligent Transportation Systems Analysis, Design, and Implementation. This type of work is defined as the use of electrical engineering, electronics engineering, computer science, and traffic engineering to analyze, design, and implement real-time intelligent transportation systems. This includes system performance and cost analysis, system hardware and software design, development of management plans, system installation and operation, system testing and debugging, system documentation, and the training of operations personnel. This work Type is subdivided into four categories:

6.3.1: Intelligent Transportation Systems Analysis and Design

6.3.2: Intelligent Transportation Systems Implementation

6.3.3: Intelligent Transportation Traffic Engineering Systems Communications

6.3.4: Intelligent Transportation Systems Software Development


FDOT Work Group 7.0

Traffic Operations Design. This work group is defined as the production of competently engineered designs, and preparation of construction plans and specifications for a variety of traffic operations type work. This group includes the following sub-categories of qualification:

7.1: Signing, Pavement Marking, and Channelization.

This type of work includes designing, preparing construction plans, and writing specifications for signing, pavement marking, and channelization. Such work involves structural support and foundation calculations, and requires a basic knowledge of traffic engineering studies.

7.2: Lighting.

This type of work includes designing, preparing construction plans, and writing specifications for roadway lighting improvements. Such work involves lighting calculations, pole location, foundation design, electrical circuit calculations, and power supply and distribution design, and requires a basic knowledge of traffic engineering studies.

7.3: Signalization.

This type of work includes designing, preparing construction plans, and writing specifications for traffic signalization. Such work involves capacity calculations, signal operating plan development, timing calculations, equipment location, pole and foundation designs, etc., and requires a basic knowledge of traffic engineering studies and traffic signal retiming.


FDOT Work Group 8.0

Surveying and Mapping. This work group includes surveying and mapping, as defined in Rule Chapter 61G17-6, F.A.C., required for the land acquisition, design, and construction of transportation projects. This group includes the following sub-categories of qualification:

8.1: Control Surveying.

This type of work provides horizontal and vertical control to a specified standard for Department projects.

8.2: Design, Right of Way, and Construction Surveying.

This type of work includes boundary surveys, right of way surveys, as-built surveys, construction layout surveys, topographic surveys, hydrographic surveys, quantity surveys, record surveys, mean high water line surveys, and special purpose surveys.

8.3: Photogrammetric Mapping.

This type of work includes surveys and the preparation of maps using photogrammetric methods.

8.4: Right of Way Mapping.

This type of work includes the production of right of way related maps, as well as the preparation of legal descriptions and sketches of legal descriptions based on information supported by the applicable surveys or maps defined in the preceding types of work, title searches, and other documents.


FDOT Work Group 9.0

Soil Exploration, Material Testing, and Foundations. This group includes the following sub-categories of qualification:

9.1: Soil Exploration.

This type of work includes acquisition and reporting of subsurface material, hydrological, and environmental information to be used for the planning, design, construction, and performance of transportation facilities. The methodology involved includes on-site investigations by performing borings, Standard Penetration tests, Cone Penetration tests, and rock coring; the use of specialized test equipment, such as the field vane, pressuremeter, or dilatometer; and the use of geophysical methods. Also included is the field classification of materials and acquisition of soil and rock samples.

9.2: Geotechnical Classification Lab Testing.

This type of work includes conducting tests on soil and rock according to Department approved specifications for the purpose of classifying materials. The methodology involved includes testing moisture content, grain size, Atterberg limits, compaction, and Limerock Bearing Ratio (LBR) tests.

9.3: Highway Materials Testing.

This type of work includes sampling and testing various materials and reporting results and recommendations. Work will be performed at mines, quarries, mills, refineries, processors, producers, fabricators, constructors, laboratories, and project construction sites; some of which will be outside the State of Florida. Materials to be tested include aggregates; concrete products; cements and additives, including water, epoxies, and curing compounds; bituminous materials, mixtures, additives, and joint fillers; metals; galvanizing, rubber, paints, and other coatings; and soils and limerock.

9.4: Foundation Studies.

This group is subdivided into two categories:

9.4.1: Standard Foundation Studies:

This type of work includes producing reports which include selection of the type (shallow foundations, piles, and redundant drilled shafts) and depth of foundation for bridges and other structures; bearing capacity and the predicted settlement of the selected foundation; slope stability; surcharge or stage construction time schedules for construction over soft ground; pile load tests; soil treatment; stabilization; and direction of field instrumentation installation, including the interpretation of data obtained and other foundation studies using the applicable Department Standard Specifications for Road and Bridge Construction, and Federal Highway Administration guidelines and checklist. 9.4.1: Standard Foundation Studies and, in addition, the complex geotechnical analyses required for the design and construction of non-redundant drilled shaft bridge foundations.

9.4.2: Non-redundant Drilled Shaft Bridge Foundation Studies.

9.5: Geotechnical Specialty Lab Testing.

This type of work includes conducting tests on soil and rock according to Department approved specifications for the purpose of identifying their physical properties. The methodology involved includes testing permeability, consolidation, unconfined compression, direct shear, splitting tensile, and triaxial.


FDOT Work Group 10.0

This type of work involves the monitoring and inspection of the work required under various construction contracts. This type of work includes coordinating with other public agencies, utilities, and affected property owners. This group includes the following subcategories of qualification: a.

10.1: Roadway CEI.

This type of work includes the administration and inspection of single or multiple construction contracts on rural, municipal, urban, and interstate facilities; including necessary minor bridges as defined in Type of Work 3.1.

10.2: Reserved.

10.3: Construction Materials Inspection.

This type of work includes conducting inspections and investigations of various highway materials or products, together with the proper recording, analysis, and reporting of results and recommendations. The work will be performed at mines, quarries, mills, refineries, processors, producers, fabricators, constructors, and project construction sites; some of which will be outside the State of Florida.

10.4: Minor Bridge and Miscellaneous Structures CEI.

This type of work includes the CEI of conventional non-standard concrete box culverts, retaining walls, sound barriers, structural supports for highway signs, luminaries, and traffic signals. Generally, this group of structures is limited to conventional foundation types, simple geometry, and having total estimated bridge(s) plan area(s) no greater than 100,000 square feet (sum of the areas of multiple bridges). Typically, this includes the construction, rehabilitation, widening, or lengthening of box culverts, retaining walls, cast-in-place or precast prestressed short span slab type bridges, simple span prestressed concrete beam bridges, and simple span I-beam bridges.

10.5: Major Bridge CEI.

This type of work includes CEI of structures that cannot be included in Type of Work 10.4 because of deck area, complex geometry (curvature, skew, or variable width), complex design (including bridges with statically indeterminate superstructure components) with spans estimated to be less than 400 feet, non-conventional substructures, bridges over navigable waters, and railroad bridges. This group is separated into three categories:

10.5.1: Major Bridge CEI – Concrete.

This type of work includes CEI for the construction, rehabilitation, widening, or lengthening of structurally-continuous concrete superstructures (longitudinally post-tensioned concrete beam bridges, etc.), reinforced concrete boxes, and post-tensioned substructures.

10.5.2: Major Bridge CEI – Steel.

This type of work includes CEI for the construction, rehabilitation, widening, or lengthening of structurally-continuous steel superstructures (steel box girders, curved steel girder bridges, etc.).

10.5.3: Major Bridge CEI – Segmental.

This type of work includes CEI for the construction, rehabilitation, widening, or lengthening of precast or cast-inplace concrete post-tensioned segmental superstructures or substructures.

10.6: Movable Span Bridge CEI:

This type of work includes the CEI of structures that cannot be included in Type of Work 10.5.1 or 10.5.2 because of unique, specialized, or uncommon types of designs. Typically, this includes the construction, rehabilitation, widening, or lengthening of bridges with estimated span(s) longer than 400 feet, tunnels, cable-stayed bridges, suspension bridges, truss spans, arch bridges, and bridges requiring unique analytical methods or other design features not commonly addressed in AASHTO publications. This group is separated into two categories:

10.6.1: Complex Bridge CEI – Concrete:

This type of work includes CEI for the construction, rehabilitation, widening, or lengthening of concrete superstructures of the structure types listed in Type of Work 10.6.

10.6.2: Complex Bridge CEI – Steel:

This type of work includes CEI for the construction, rehabilitation, widening, or lengthening of steel superstructures of the structure types listed in Type of Work 10.6.

10.7: Movable Span Bridge CEI:

This type of work includes the CEI of bascule bridges and other movable bridges. The work includes all structural, electrical, and mechanical requirements. Typically, this includes CEI for the construction, rehabilitation, widening, or lengthening of bascule bridges, swing bridges, and vertical lift bridges.


FDOT Work Group 11.0

11.0 Engineering Contract Administration and Management.

Examples of assignments made to a consultant qualified for this type of work are:

  1. Engineering analysis of transportation facility deficiencies; and the preparation of an engineering scope of services and staff hour estimate to correct those deficiencies.
  2. Project schedule development for planning, environmental, design, and construction engineering inspection activities.
  3. Review and analysis of professional engineering issues contained in statements of qualification and technical proposals submitted by consultants competing for professional contracts.
  4. Conduct Scope of Service meetings with professional consultants.
  5. Preparation of contractual agreements for professional services in accordance with Department policies and procedures.
  6. Supervision and management of engineering consultants on individual projects, responding to their technical questions, and reviewing their work in progress and completed work.
  7. Representing the Department during professional service negotiations with consultants, utilities, and other entities.

FDOT Work Group 13.0

13.0 Planning.

This type of work involves the determination of future actions necessary to address the need for transportation facilities and services. The work effort may involve planning both short range (up to 10 years) and long range (more than 10 years) time periods, and may involve any or all typical activities of planning, including development and refinement of processes and procedures; development and analysis of policies, goals, and objectives; data collection and analysis; issue analysis; development and use of forecasting and other models; analysis of transportation/land use relationships; assessing the impact that planning transportation improvements may have on private property; establishment of standards and performance criteria; forecasts of transportation and transportation related data; determination and analysis of alternatives; multimodal/intermodal tradeoff analysis; analysis of alternatives; multimodal/intermodal tradeoff analysis; development of recommended plans and courses of action; financial feasibility; assessment of the impacts of growth management requirements on transportation; and public participation and coordination with other planning processes and plans. This group includes the following sub-categories of qualification:

13.1: Reserved.

13.2: Reserved.

13.3: Policy Planning.

This type of work involves transportation and transportation related planning activities in the broadest or most general way. Planning in this sub-category usually occurs at levels where difficult trade-offs in the use and allocation of resources must be made and where many people will be affected in important but often subtle ways. Hence, the ability to use judgement, both political and technical/professional, is very important, as is the ability to effectively communicate using a variety of media. Included in this sub-category are development and refinement of statewide transportation plans or plan components, and activities involving the determination of the impacts and implications of policies, legislative issues, processes, and standards on a wide variety of subjects, including: transportation facilities and services; land use; the environment; the private sector; and the public.

13.4: Systems Planning.

This type of work deals with planning for entire systems (one or several modes) of transportation covering an entire geographic area such as the development of long range transportation plans for an MPO, county, or region; or the development of an ITS Strategic Plan for a region. Included in this subcategory are activities involving the systematic analysis of future demand for transportation facilities and services, leading to recommendations for addressing that demand. Typical activities include: data collection and analysis, including analysis of transportation/land use relationships; estimation, forecasting, and assignment of travel demand, including modeling the characteristics and use of transportation systems; mode split and multimodal tradeoff analysis; development of ITS strategies; impact analysis; evaluation and decision making; cost analysis and financial feasibility; and modal coordination and management. Although recommendations as to the type, number, and approximate location of transportation facilities are to be made, this sub-category does not include determination of the precise location or design of facilities or systems.

13.5: Subarea/Corridor Planning.

This type of work deals with planning for entire systems or portions of systems (one or several modes) of transportation covering a smaller geographic area than Systems Planning or for a specific transportation corridor. Included in this sub-category are activities involving the systematic analysis of future demand for transportation facilities and services, leading to recommendations for addressing that demand. Typical activities, usually performed at a more detailed level than with systems planning, include data collection and analysis, as well as: analysis of transportation/land use relationships; estimation, forecasting, and assignment of travel demand, including modeling the characteristics and use of transportation systems; mode split and multimodal tradeoff analysis; development of ITS strategies to maximize the operation of the corridor; impact analysis; evaluation and decision making; cost analysis; and financial feasibility; and modal coordination and management. Although recommendations as to the type, number, and approximate location of transportation facilities are to be made, this sub-category does not include determination of the precise location or design of facilities or systems

13.6: Land Planning/Engineering.

This type of work involves planning and engineering in support of assessing the impacts that proposed transportation improvements may have on private property. Included in this sub-category are activities involving site analysis for compliance with comprehensive plans, local ordinances, and appraisers’ cost to cure; reviewing and providing engineering opinions of site plans for feasibility and conformance with applicable codes and regulations; assessing the impact to drainage and environment; and preparing site plan and studies which may encompass parking layout, vehicle use areas, and general site consideration in conformance with applicable codes, laws, and regulations.

13.7: Transportation Statistics.

This type of work involves data collection, analysis, editing, processing, and reporting to support planning, design, and maintenance of the transportation network. This type of work also involves the construction, replacement, or repair of traffic monitoring equipment including sensors (either installed in, or along the roadway) and associated equipment and appurtenances. The construction of traffic monitoring sites may include design, preparing construction plans, writing specifications, and construction engineering supervision. Special traffic counts may also be performed under this activity to support production and development activities and special needs.


FDOT Work Group 14.0

14.0 Architect.

This type of work is defined as the rendering of services in connection with the design and construction of a structure or group of structures which have as their principal purpose human habitation or use, and the utilization of space within and surrounding such structures. These services include planning; providing preliminary study designs, drawings, and specifications; architectural supervision; jobsite inspection; and administration of construction contracts.


FDOT Work Group 15.0

15.0 Landscape Architect.

This type of work is defined as the rendering of services in connection with the design and construction of landscape projects. These services include planning; site planning; providing preliminary study designs, drawings, and specifications; landscape architectural supervision; job-site inspection; and administration of construction contracts.

FDOT Work Group 20.0

20.0 Appraisal Services.

This type of work is defined as the services provided by an appraiser to the State of Florida Department of Transportation. Appraisal Services include: “Appraisal Assignment” in which a person is employed or retained to act as a disinterested third party in rendering objective and unbiased analyses, opinions, reviews, or conclusions relating to the nature, quality, value, or utility of specified interests in, or aspects of, identified real property. Such appraisal services must be in compliance with the Uniform Standards of Professional Appraisal Practice, as incorporated by reference in Section 475.628, F.S.


FDOT Work Group 21.0

21.0 Acquisition, Negotiation, Closing, and Order of Taking.

This type of work involves notifying all affected parties of their rights pursuant to Section 73.015, F.S.; reviewing and verifying all title work; reviewing right of way maps and construction plans and verifying that all legal descriptions, right of way maps, and appraisals correspond; conducting surveys to identify all businesses operating on property being acquired; preparing real property/personal property inventories; making purchase offers including the approved market value estimate, and conducting negotiations in accordance with state policies and procedures and all applicable laws; when applicable, making business damage counteroffers and conducting negotiations to settle business damage claims in accordance with state policies and procedures; participating in the non-binding pre-litigation mediation process; preparing recommendations for administrative settlements; preparing and processing invoices for requesting warrants for settlements, and order of taking deposits; conducting all necessary closings as well as preparation, styling, and filing of lawsuit packages under the direction of the Department’s attorney; providing assistance to the Department’s attorneys in obtaining Orders of Taking, including providing testimony and responding to interrogatories; and maintaining complete written documentation of all contacts with property owners or property owners’ representatives.


FDOT Work Group 22.0

22.0 Acquisition Business Damage Estimating and Estimate Review.

This type of work is defined as the preparation of business damage estimate reports describing the impact of a right of way acquisition on the income, expenses, and profits of a particular business, in accordance with the standards established in Rule Chapter 14-102, F.A.C., and all other recognized accounting and performance standards; and the critical and analytical review and evaluation of business damage estimate reports, exhibits, and other documentation submitted to the Department by the business damage estimator on behalf of the Department or business owners.


FDOT Work Group 24.0

24.0 Acquisition Relocation Assistance.

This type of work is defined as relocation planning at the conceptual stage of a transportation project and the preparation of the Relocation Needs Assessment Survey, identifying displaced persons and likely business damage candidates pursuant to the Uniform Relocation Assistance and Real Property Acquisition Policies Act and 49 C.F.R., Part 24, incorporated herein by reference, and available at: http://www.fhwa.dot.gov/realestate/ua/index.htm. Advisory services, including personal interviews and coordination with displaced persons, must be provided to ensure the timely relocation to replacement properties. Relocation assistance also involves the delivery of all required notices and offers to owners and tenants, the location and offer of comparable decent, safe, and sanitary replacement dwellings available for sale or rent, the computation of replacement housing payments, the determination of appropriate move cost payments, the monitoring of moves, the preparation of claim packages, invoicing of payment amounts, and delivery of warrants. The work also entails obtaining all information pertinent to evictions and relocation appeals, and includes providing testimony.


FDOT Work Group 25.0

25.0 Right of Way Clearing and Leasing.

This type of work involves preparing real property/personal property inventories and inventory updates up to and including final disposition of the property; performing property inspections on an ongoing basis to determine the need for rodent control, maintenance, and security; conducting negotiations for short-term leases and preparing leasing documents for real and personal property prior to construction of a project; preparing, obtaining, managing, and reviewing contracts for consultant services to perform asbestos surveys, preparing asbestos operation and maintenance plans, preparing asbestos abatement specifications, and performing air and asbestos project monitoring; preparing, obtaining, and managing departmental contracts for asbestos abatement services; preparing, obtaining, and managing departmental contracts for demolition and removal services; inspecting demolition sites and documenting demolition activities; and preparing, obtaining, and managing Department contracts for removal of pollutant storage tanks.