Take a quick look around the web at your competitors’ digital presence. Now look at yours. That's what prospective clients see when searching for a new firm. That’s what your existing clients see when comparing you to your competitors.Read More
"Where do we start?"
It's the most frequent question that is asked about how to become a government contractor. And it's a great question for good reason. The United States government is the world's largest purchaser of goods and services. Spending more than $2 trillion annually on good and services, the United States purchases from nearly all industries, including manufacturing, professional services, medicine, transportation, education, science, construction, energy, housing, and supplies.Read More
Today's fastest growing environmental science and engineering firms are capitalizing on the digital marketing environment. These firms create and maintain interactive content-driven web sites, manage engaging social media channels, share video content of their firm’s expertise to educate and inform, and connect with their clients and prospective clients digitally. These growing firms understand the value digital marketing and capture management brings to their business.Read More
Back in BRAC?
It’s been 12 years since the last Base Realignment and Closure (BRAC) for the Department of Defense. On Monday evening, the U.S Senate moved forward with legislation for the National Defense Authorization Act (NDAA) that will spur debate on another BRAC program. Another BRAC will lead to additional environmental investigation and remediation opportunities for environmental engineering and consulting firms.Read More
If you have a GSA contract, any government agency can purchase from your company. According to the GSA, the benefits of having a GSA contract include a simplified sales process, access to all federal agencies, and a smaller pool of competitors.Read More
Construction prime contractors executing federal construction contracts valued over $150,000 are required to comply with the Miller Act (48 CFR Subpart 28.1).Read More