Space is still available for the American Society of Civil Engineers webinar: Recycled Base Aggregates in Pavement Applications. Scheduled for Wed., April 15, 2015  from 12p.m.-1p.m. (ET), this webinar reviews the benefits of using recycled material derived aggregates as a substitute for virgin aggregates in base course applications.

Recycled base course aggregates can provide significant cost savings and enhanced performance of pavement structures, which can be further enhanced by using stabilization methods. This approach also promotes more sustainable pavement construction by reducing the need for virgin materials. This webinar will draw attention to applications in geotechnical construction for achieving sustainable outcomes.

To attend:
Register online. Registration ends on April 10th. Pay a single site registration fee and an unlimited number of people in your organization can attend at that site.

$249 members/$299 nonmembers. Individuals and Small Organizations who are members of ASCE (Less than Five Engineers) save $100 on the Registration Fee – Use Promo Code LESS05.

Webinar Benefits:
• Learn the latest developments in using recycled aggregates in construction
• Learn the latest information on how to improve long-term performance and reduce construction costs with recycled
• Gain a competitive advantage by having the latest design information for recycled aggregates
• Learn design methods for pavements with recycled aggregates with and without cementitious stabilization
• Learn how to specify recycled aggregates for construction
• Learn about how to assess potential environmental impacts associated with recycled aggregates used with and without fly ash stabilization
• Improve your practice by incorporating design information that enhances sustainability
• Each attendee earns 1.0 Professional Development Hour (1.0 PDH)

Webinar Instructor:
Jeffrey S. Melton, Ph.D., A.M.ASCE, is a research assistant professor of civil engineering at the University of New Hampshire and the outreach program director for the Recycled Materials Research Center.