BAY provides complete onsite digital scanning capabilities, creating accurate replications of historical elements without having to remove them from the structure. The hand-held digital scanner produces a full 3D CAD model to generate CNC cutter paths to cut the stone/granite or create molds for GFRC, GFRG or Composite Polyurea replications.
BAY Contracting, covered virtually every wall, archway and complex curved transition surface with timeless, artistic thin brick at this very upscale Black and Blue Restaurant in Burlington, MA
BAY Contracting installed the bluestone pavers and benches and manufactured and installed the precast brownstone caps, fillers, stringers and watertables. We also made and installed the precast brownstone pilasters and lintels (with our leaf-and-dart molding) and repointed the brick facade of the entire building.
BAY Contracting performed a variety of maintenance projects on this building including the custom design, manufacture and installation of new GFRC cornices that replicated the originals. The new-age cornices include integral, high-strength steel frames designed to extend their life.
BAY Contracting manufactured and installed a complete new set of precast balusters and caps on the Norton Point Bridge in Manchester-By-The-Sea, MA. The 376 foot bridge originally built in 1912 was the largest concrete highway bridge in Massachusetts.
Bay Contracting designed and manufactured custom molds to replicate the complex details of the worn out cornices and dentals on this historic building. The new elements were made from GFRC with integrated steel frames used to securely fasten them to the building.
Bay Contracting replaced all the window frames and windows, rebuilt the columns and performed waterproofing throughout the North Dartmouth, MA Stop & Shop. We also installed new Azek panels on the canopy, trim, soffits and entrance overhang.
Bay Contracting authentically replicated the exterior columns and capitals in GFRC and interior ceiling medallions in GFRG in this historic 1868 Italianate- and Georgian-Revival-styled Academy that now serves as the town hall.