In 2010, Nevada was still reeling from the effects of the 2007 economic recession that plagued the United States. With unemployment rates at an alarming 14.5%, then-governor Brian Sandoval recognized the need for a proactive approach to improving the economy for the people of Nevada.
The future of professional land surveying is changing quickly due to technology innovations that are increasing at an exponential rate. As this trend will undoubtedly continue, current and future professionals should be aware of these changes and what they mean for their career tracks.
Because professional engineers are held to the highest standards in understanding and executing the principles of engineering, we take licensure very seriously.
Engineering and Land Surveying probably look much different in the last couple months than they did a year ago. We’d like to see how you’ve adapted to working remotely. Send us photos that show how you’ve engineered or surveyed creative work environments.
Part of the mission of NVBPELS is to encourage diversity in engineering, and one of the things we can do to make it more accessible to larger groups of people is to focus on how we–as current professionals and leaders–communicate with our peers and rising talent.
How NVBPELS Is Supporting Efforts to Diversify Engineering “What innovation or invention is the world missing out on because engineering lacks diversity?” To tackle diversity, the national and local focus