Christopher Graziani
Construction Management
Penn State Health and Human Development Building

University Park, PA

Student Biography

Christopher Graziani is currently in his 5th year of study in the Architectural Engineering Program at Penn State University. In May 2014, he will graduate with a Bachelor of Architectural Engineering degree, with a focus in construction management. Outside of the classroom, Christopher spends most of his time working part time with Massaro CMS. Mr. Graziani is a member of the Student Chapter of the Partnership for Achieving Construction Excellence (S: PACE), the Student Society of Architectural Engineers (SSAE), and Students for Environmentally Enlightened Design (SEED). He was also the President of Penn State’s Chapter of the United States Green Building Council (USGBC) this past academic year.

This past summer, Christopher participated in an internship program with Massaro Construction Management Services. He worked on the Penn State Health and Human Development Building. One of his major projects was the safety operation management of blasting procedures. He organized a team of 40 personnel, which included generating and maintaing a schedule, holding daily meetings, notifying the public, and assisting in creating a procedures submittal. Christopher also assisted with schedule progress estimation and quality control processes.  Christopher is looking forward to beginning his career in the construction industry with James G. DAVIS and hopes to bring his field experience to the industry upon graduation.

Outside of academics, Christopher enjoys spending time at Penn State sporting events. He also enjoys participating in organized sports and spending time with his family back in New Castle, Pennsylvania.

Note: While great efforts have been taken to provide accurate and complete information on the pages of CPEP, please be aware that the information contained herewith is considered a work‐in‐progress for this thesis project. Modifications and changes related to the original building designs and construction methodologies for this senior thesis project are solely the interpretation of Christopher Graziani. Changes and discrepancies in no way imply that the original design contained errors or was flawed. Differing assumptions, code references, requirements, and methodologies have been incorporated into this thesis project; therefore, investigation results may vary from the original design.
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This page was last updated on April 30, 2014 by Christopher Graziani and is hosted by the AE Department © 2014