Wolgast Blog

Your Business Plan and Your Building

Posted by Cory Sursely on 9/14/2021

BusinessPlanA critical element of your business plan is a realistic budget for anticipated expenses, along with possible revenue streams. One of the biggest expenses of a business is the building cost.

Realistic Building Costs

Some businesses can operate anywhere and will be able to easily get a rental cost number to plug into their plan, but other operations need a more robust and well developed idea of a building designed for their particular use. Whether an entrepreneur owns the building or will need modifications to a leased building, they would likely need more information to narrow down the expense. Additionally, the location of an anticipated building can factor in additional costs for taxes, association fees, zoning, utilities, permits, supply chain expense, or even affect foot traffic as a revenue stream; so consulting with a professional Design/Build Contractor that is familiar with the area the owner would like to be, can lead to ideas that may have not been realized before they met with these experts.

While a final building expense won’t be possible without hiring an architect, but if you’re willing to share your anticipated/needed budget, Wolgast’s Business Development and Estimating Teams would be able to let you know if your plans are feasible from a ballpark standpoint, or they may have a solution to get you where you need to be. We’ve been helping doctors, restaurateurs, manufacturers, auto dealers, and other commercial businesses realize their building plans since 1948 and we can do the same for you.

Location, Location, Location!

Finding the best possible location can also be an advantage for your business and should be a part of your plan along with the anticipated revenue streams due to the popular location. A Commercial Real Estate professional can help you narrow down possible options and a Design/Build Contractor can help assess how well each one will work for a business’ needs. Location can certainly boost marketing or customer service strategies including brand awareness, signage/communication with passersby, ease of product or service distribution, foot traffic, and/or parking availability to name a few.

A Few Suggested Research Items

I talked to Wolgast’s Business Development Professional, Dr. Michael Shepard, to see what he would suggest to someone who is working on a business plan. He said, “If you have a piece of property in mind and are anticipating building a new building, it is a good idea to add expense for a property survey”. This is so you know the historical use of the property and if there is any environmental contamination that could make the land too expensive to develop. Additionally, “It’s a good idea to meet with possible financial institutions to see what requirements are needed to get a commercial loan in place”. Finally, Dr. Shepard suggests that you look at established offices, either in person or online, and collect photos of design elements that you like. “This will help to determine the finishes and final usage that they anticipate, which will definitely play a factor in the budget of their future business”.

Useful Business Plan Template

The SBA.gov has a template to create a business plan and also a Startup Costs Worksheet for future entrepreneurs to use. On the Startup Costs Worksheet, they have line items for one-time rent expenses, improvement costs, monthly building costs, and repairs/maintenance costs. All of those items Wolgast can assist an entrepreneur in determining a realistic budget based on well-developed ideas.

Tags: Design/Build, Financing Construction, Good for Business

The Best Method to Build Light Commercial & Light Industrial Buildings

Posted by Cory Sursely on 8/4/2021

MetroInfusion3Light Commercial Buildings include (but aren’t limited to) medical practices, dental practices, office buildings, restaurants, banks, auto dealerships, and generally any building that is 25,000 s.f. or less and used for commercial business.

Light Industrial Buildings include, but not limited to (as defined by National Institute of Building Sciences -11/5/19), “space types used for assembly, disassembly, fabricating, finishing, manufacturing, packaging, and repairing or processing of various types of materials…spaces for printing, commercial laundry, film processing, vehicle repair, building maintenance shops, metal work , millwork, cabinetry work” and warehousing. Also the light industrial buildings are typically not over 2 stories tall.

Construction for these types of light buildings are best suited to use Wolgast’s Three Phased Design/Build Services among our construction delivery method options. Projects that are bigger in square feet or that would take a long duration to construct, (typically more than a year) are better suited to use our Construction Management delivery method.

We work with partner Architects that are licensed and highly skilled to create visually attractive and efficiently adept spaces to house either light commercial or light industrial operations. They will meet with the building owner for a needs analysis to determine specific usage and their style to create an elevation and prepare other Preliminary Phase I Documents. We use these documents to determine early cost budgets to present to an owner, so they can make an early and educated decision about their investment.

There is a nominal fee for this early pricing, but during Phase I, much preliminary work is done to advance the speed of the project should the owner decide to move forward to Phase II - Design. The benefit is that the owner doesn’t have to pay for a complete design that ends up being over budget and they will be further ahead in their schedule when it comes to the final design phase. Owners will have solid budget information earlier to determine if the project is feasible than if they used the traditional design/bid/build method.

If the project moves forward, our Design Team completes the full design documents in Phase II – Design along with our Estimators completing final estimating, securing a minimum of two to three bidders for each trade. From here, the owner gets a guaranteed price and completion date. Building owners will know exactly what to expect during construction. This is the biggest benefit of the Design/Build process for light building owners.

This leads to Phase III – Construction. The prior two phases allow us to be ready to start construction with our team, materials and permits already ordered ahead of time. Plus with the Design and Construction Teams working together during the Phase II - Design, plans have already been reviewed and checked for issues translating them into applied Construction. We are solely responsible for getting your light commercial or industrial building completed as expected.

Design/Build is an alternative delivery method to General Construction, which typically takes longer to get through all of design, estimating, permitting, material ordering, and then to construction. With Design/Build an owner of a light commercial or light industrial building gets earlier pricing information, a guaranteed price, and an advocate to complete their building with the most value.

Additionally, companies that typically reside in a light commercial or light industrial building are the same candidates for SBA 504 Loans, which are a great opportunity to fund construction projects. Under this program, the loan requirements include 10% down by the business owner, 40% low interest, fixed loan for 20 year duration by the SBA’s Certified Development Company (CDC), and then 50% from an approved financial institution. Qualifying companies must have been in business for 2 years, have a net worth less than $15M, and an average net income less than $5M. The SBA 504 funding source is designed to assist established, healthy, expanding businesses purchase land, building, machinery or equipment, make land improvements, complete construction activities, or make leasehold improvements.

Michigan Business Owners, call 800-WOLGAST to schedule your free assessment to get your project started or use the link below.


Tags: Medical Office Construction, Design/Build, Auto Dealers, Financing Construction, Dental Office Construction, Manufacturing Construction

SBA 504 Provides Easy Financing for Small Business Growth in Michigan

Posted by Cory Sursely on 7/23/2021

ExpansionIt’s not unusual that I encounter potential clients who are expanding and need new space to accommodate their growth, but aren’t able to expend their capital for the down payment on a typical bank loan.

You may not know that for years, small businesses in Michigan have had the SBA 504 program available to them to help make improvements to their business.  With the implementation of the American Recovery and Reinvestment Act (ARRA) otherwise known as the Stimulus Package, this program has become the prime lending program for small business expansion in Michigan. Below, I feature some of the details of the program (source:  Michigan Certified Development Corporation). 

SBA 504 Programs are primarily designed to as­sist healthy, expanding businesses that have been in operation for more than 2 years.  Eligibility re­quirements include:
• A tangible net worth of less than $15 million 
• Average net profit, after tax, of less than $5 million for the past 2 years
504 programs can be used for the following pur­poses:
• Purchase of land, building, machinery and equipment
• Land improvements
• Renovation or addition to an existing building*
• Construction of a new building
• Leasehold improvements*
*Note – Renovations and Leasehold improvements may be weighted differently and may carry a lower priority. 

Small business advantages:
• Lower down payment: Borrow up to 90% of your financing needs, saving your money for working capital
• Longer repayment terms: Real estate can be fi­nanced for 20 year term
• Low, fixed interest rates for the life of the SBA loan 

The program has been embraced by commercial lenders across the State due to the following ad­vantages:
• Lower risk with a 50% LTV (Loan-to-Value)
• Lender gets first lien position
• 504 loans are eligible for CRA credit
• Streamlined SBA paperwork to complete with approx. two week approval
• 504 loans effectively extend lender limits to serve larger clients
• Ready secondary market for lender’s first mort­gage loan

In summary, this program will allow eligible businesses to buy, build, or remodel* commercial and industrial buildings with minimal investment, and yet enjoy the benefits of a fixed, below market interest rate and a 20 year term, with as little as 10% down.

Wolgast Corporation has been a leading provider of commercial construction services throughout the State of Michigan.  We have many resources to help assist you while planning your construction or remodel projects.


Tags: Professional General Contractor, Financing Construction, Good for Business

Will a Non-Qualified Bond Work Better for My School District?

Posted by Cory Sursely on 4/26/2021

BoardMemberTableMichigan School Board of Education (BOE) members have lots of decisions to make in regard to Bond Programs for school improvements. One of them being how to sell the Bonds.

Whether they choose Qualified, Non-Qualified, or a Sinking Fund, each have specific advantages depending on what the School District is trying to accomplish. Those School Districts that have a good credit rating (i.e. solid financial record, good enrollment numbers or out-of-formula, healthy taxable property values) benefit from having more freedom to make a choice of their funding source including the Non-Qualified Bonding option. This option comes with its own benefits, including, the opportunity to skip the State Treasury process and the additional paperwork and required application that is involved.

With good credit, the District doesn’t have to rely on the State to co-sign for the bond and provides some more flexibility in the expenditure of funds. Also, they aren’t bound to the time it takes to provide the paperwork and be ready far in advance for the Treasury dates before their chosen election date. The qualified application process takes a minimum of six to twelve months vs. the non-qualified timeline, which can be processed in the three to four months if the scope of work is readily defined. Schools will still need time to carry-out their campaign activities to build support to pass the bond, but it frees up some time to do this at their own pace and choose which of the three election periods they’d prefer to choose, either May, August or November. When considering the preliminary design and estimating activities to pull a program together, this can be a large benefit. Additionally, through a Non-Qualified Bond Program, School Districts have the opportunity to shop for their own lender (either competitive or negotiated sale) and get a better interest rate, so they can do more with the monies their bond program generates.

How does a School District develop a Non-Qualified Bond Program? The Superintendent and building committee will still work with their Architect, Construction Manager, Financial Advisor, and Legal Counsel to establish their program, prioritize projects, determine a cost for improvements and create the bond language. The Board of Education will be able to shop for the best interest rate and financing for the Bond. The BOE will also set the duration of the bond and the tax rate to repay the loan.

Whether you choose Qualified, Non-Qualified, or Sinking Fund financing, Wolgast will assist you with free pre-bond services and bond campaign development to help bring the project to fruition. We will help you analyze the choices to develop the best strategic plan to meet your facility needs to benefit your students. Developing a solid, long-term master plan yields solid results. If you're a Michigan School District that has questions about your financing options, please call us at 800-WOLGAST.


Tags: Schools, Financing Construction

Is There a Future in Commercial Investment Properties for You?

Posted by Cory Sursely on 1/6/2021

Warehouse-3Have you considered commercial investment properties to add to your portfolio?  On a surface level, it seems like a long-term, but easy investment that will generate ongoing income and also potentially appreciate in value the longer you own it.  For those who have capital to invest, is it the right type of investment for you?

Something new to consider, the pandemic has quickly changed the use of buildings significantly.  Office buildings and retail shops may no longer be lucrative structures to take on.  Some experts are anticipating that more workers will continue to work from home and as online shopping gains popularity, it reduces the need for brick and mortar stores.  According to fool.com1 article “Commercial Real Estate Predictions for 2021”, warehouses, life sciences and data centers are thriving going into 2021 and looking for more space, despite the pandemic.  So, there are opportunities available.  It’s best to get your financial advisor, commercial realtor, and design/builder to work with you and identify a good opportunity.

What You Need to Know?

Prior to selecting a property and submitting a purchase agreement, you’ll want to evaluate and compare your options to make an educated decision on the best potential. Each market is different and the price of a building in the city limits will be different than one of similar size on the out skirts of town, so the most common way to compare them is the Cap Rate, also known as Capitalization Rate2. You can calculate the Cap Rate by dividing the Net Operating Income by the current market rate3. The Net Operating Incoming is based on the revenues that appear on the properties income or cash flow statement less the expenses of operating the building (i.e. maintenance, utilities).

How to Add Value to the Property

Finding a lower cost property that needs updates can help you buy low and sell high.  Depending on the building grade, most commercial properties don’t require the highest quality finishes, so if you focus your updating budget to make the building more efficient with energy saving materials, automated controls and more technology, you’ll save money on operating costs and make your building more competitive.  Additionally, when it comes to warehouses, life sciences and data centers, increasing the size, adding truck docks, or cold storage or heat to a building can expand your lessee potential, and add value for appreciation.  Your design/builder can help you identify what types of updates should be made for good ROI.

Financing Help

As an added incentive, you can use the SBA 504 loan as long as you occupy 51% of an existing building purchased or 60% of a new building from the ground up. According to their website, sba.gov4, it is a requirement of the SBA 504 loan that the owner occupy part of the building they are financing, but the loan allows for purchasing more building to lease out as investment property. The SBA 504 loan offers 10% down by the purchaser, an SBA lower/fixed interest rate loan for 40% to be repaid over 20 years, and the remaining 50% is financed through a traditional bank loan.

Your Turn: Is Commercial Investment Property something that you have considered?  What have you found helpful in making your decision? What kind of questions do you have?  We'd like to hear from you in our comments link below.  Otherwise, you could contact us at 800-WOLGAST.

1 https://www.fool.com/millionacres/real-estate-investing/articles/commercial-real-estate-predictions-for-2021/

2 https://www.investopedia.com/terms/c/capitalizationrate.asp

3 https://www.investopedia.com/terms/n/noi.asp

4 https://sba504.loans/sba-504-blog/sba-504-loans-for-real-estate-investment


Tags: Design/Build, Financing Construction

Tips to Pass a School Bond Election

Posted by Cory Sursely on 9/4/2019

vote-1319435_1920We have found that there’s not a single formula to passing a school bond vote.  Every community is different in regard to their support of their school district, so each campaign needs to be tweaked and managed.  However, Wolgast's School Facility Specialists have discovered a couple of tactics over the years as former School Superintendents on how to give every bond campaign a better chance for success and offer their expertise as part of our Pre-Bond Services.

First, the most important aspect of a success­ful millage election is staff and community involvement in the planning process. With that said, the likelihood of the passage of a millage proposal is determined days and even months prior to the election.  The devel­opment of the bond proposal, the inclusion of groups that will be af­fected by it, along with the marketing plan and execution are all key ingredients that will help lead to a successful election.

Another key is to focus on the supportive voters rather than spending your budget or energy on converting the opposed voters.  Then help the supporters by reminding them of registration deadlines, and when and where to vote.

Sometimes Districts can qualify for state and federal funding programs to help supplement building projects.  When qualifying for the additional funding, School Districts were able to ask voters to approve smaller bond amounts while securing enough budget to complete their construction needs.  Bond elections pass as voters recognize the savings to their District’s general fund to help maintain safety and educational programs.

To find out more about the funding programs or to have a free seminar with our School Facility Consultants please call 800-WOLGAST.


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Tags: Schools, Construction Management, the Wolgast Way, Financing Construction

Four Steps for School Boards to Plan a Construction Project

Posted by Cory Sursely on 8/15/2019

School Board MeetingSo, you’ve been elected to your District’s School Board and have four years (or so) to help make the best decisions for the students and staff. You likely anticipate facing many issues that’ll require research plus your life experience to decide what’s best for your School District. One of those issues could be the maintenance, remodel, rebuild or relocation of school buildings. Do you know where to start? Below, we explain the steps you should take to have a successful construction project.

Step One – Facility Study

You start with a Facility Study to gain information on what your District needs to repair or improve. More specifically, a Facility Study conducted by a team of a qualified Architect and Construction Manager who’ll help you identify and organize what is necessary to maintain or improve the quality of education you’re currently providing. The Architect and Construction Manager should have experience conducting Facility Studies, so ask for their resume. 

A Facility Study will provide you with information regarding maintenance issues, instructional enhancements, future space needs, safety issues, and technology requirements, to name a few. Future decisions will be made easier by acquiring information from the Facility Study that assists you in prioritizing the District's needs.

Step Two – Funding

Once your board determines which buildings need construction services, the Superintendent and School Board have to find a way to pay for the projects. Currently, there are a variety of federal and state programs to supplement your general fund. The state’s treasury website can offer a lot of information, but so can a meeting with Wolgast’s School Facility Consultants, who can guide you through the process and find the best option for your District.

Step Three – Bond Campaign

As we stated in our blog, “Tips for Passing a School Bond Election” there’s not one way to pass a bond election because each School District is different. There are, however, things that a school board and bond committee can do to help every bond campaign, such as getting staff and the community involved early in the campaign. Please see the referenced blog for more information.

Step Four – Construction

Typically, when you work with a Construction Manager on the pre-construction services listed in steps 1-3, you have an agreement to use them to oversee the construction of the project. They’re your advocate throughout the project from pre-construction through completion. Through weekly meetings and open communication, you, the Architect and the Construction Manager are a team that ensures the project gets done on-time and within budget.

We would be more than happy to present to your School Board our seminar on “Steps for Planning a School Construction Project”, please contact an Education Facility Consultant, Rich Ramsey, Michael Pung or Joe Powers at 800-956-4278 for more information.


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Tags: Schools, Construction Management, the Wolgast Way, Financing Construction

The Benefit of Design/Build Phase I Drawings

Posted by Cory Sursely on 2/11/2019

plans and rolled plansPreliminary plans, such as those provided in a Phase I of the Design/Build process, are the most efficient and economical means to determine the budget for your construction project.

While there has been a shift in the numbers1, there are still many business owners out there who are skeptical of the Design/Build method of construction.  They are more familiar with the traditional Design/Bid/Build method where they hire an architect, then have general contractors competitively bid the project, and the contractor with the best price/value builds the project. 

Early on, when we’re discussing the benefits of Design/Build with those who are skeptical, they have a difficult time accepting that they need to pay the nominal fee for the preliminary drawings (Phase I Design) so we can estimate the construction budget.  Those who are accepting of it realize that they would be paying that and more at an independent architecture firm. 

In the Design/Build process, the Phase I fee is nominal to cover the team’s time to complete a needs analysis, make necessary regulatory investigations, create a preliminary design and seek bidding resources for a preliminary budget.  Having a pretty accurate, yet ball park, estimate early in the process helps an owner obtain funding earlier.  The information gained during the Phase I is accurate and sufficient to take to a bank to secure financing.  Clients never get a separate bill for the Phase I cost unless the project doesn’t come to fruition, then the fees are billed to cover the team’s time at a fraction of the cost of a full set of plans.  Furthermore, if obstacles arise while a customer is planning to build a building that cause them to change their mind, it’s less risky to commit to a portion of the cost of the design while working through the initial process.

Additionally, having the flexibility to “tweak” the preliminary design so it fits within your budget is much more economical because you don’t have the engineering elements involved, yet.  Those get explicitly defined in the Phase II drawings.

When you add a Design/Builder to your team before you purchase property, they can assess the property and available utilities to provide the best use of space.  Also, prior to purchase, a Design/Build team can help coach an owner on contingencies in the purchase agreement as a buffer or a “get out of jail free card” if there are undesirable obstacles to using the property the way intended.

Those are the main benefits to committing to Phase I Drawings, but the Design/Build process has other benefits like completing construction faster, fewer change orders, open communication, and one entity having all the low bids.  Read more about the benefits of this method in our White Paper, "Why Some Business Owners Don't Do Design/Build, but Should".


Why Some Business Owners Don't Do Design/Build, but Should


1 According to “Design-Build Project Delivery Market Share and Market Size Report” by Reed Construction Data and RS Means Intelligence, Design/Build construction delivery method has taken an additional 9% of the construction market since 2005 and General Construction has lost 10% of the market share in that same time.

Tags: Medical Office Construction, Design/Build, the Wolgast Way, Scheduling, Financing Construction, Design, Dental Office Construction, Good for Business

What to Know about Lease Hold Improvements for Your Business

Posted by Cory Sursely on 10/12/2017

LeaseHold2Office Remodel (Part II)

As a business owner or manager, you want to make your working space comfortable,
attractive and efficient for your work force.  Currently popular in office settings is open
daylighting, LED lamps, replaceable carpet squares and work stations with standing options.  
If you don’t own your building, you may feel restricted to make these changes until your ownership
status changes, but it’s more likely that your landlord will be willing to work with you to make updates
and keep you as a tenant.

Lease Hold Improvements

Lease language can be long, tedious, and yet full of important details.  Depending on how long you’ve been in your building, it’s a good idea to refresh yourself on your remodeling stipulations.  There are commonly tenant improvement allowances available, or alternatively, savings on rent for completing updates to your office or shop.  If there aren’t already those permissions included, then leasehold improvements can be negotiated when you renew your lease. 

Typically, the tenant creates a list of the changes they’d like to make and turns that list over to the landlord for review.  The items that are approved and agreed upon are then put into a work plan for contractors to establish a cost.  Landlords prefer to work with their approved subcontractors in order to match the aesthetic already existing in the building.  From there, the landlord and tenant enter into a construction agreement with the allowance and cost pre-determined.  Additionally, there is a clause presented for fixtures that become part of the property.  These include items that would cause damage to the building if removed, so the tenant is notified which fixtures would stay if the tenant ever moved.

It is common for a landlord to amortize the renovation costs over the term of the lease, with the exception of a penalty and expenses if the lease is broken early.

There are other ways to negotiate a lease hold improvement.  For instance, you can negotiate a longer lease at the same rental rate, or if you can convince the landlord that you would like to pay for the remodel, there can be arrangements for a lowered rental rate (less popular).

Maintenance Coverage

One other important item in your lease contract is who is responsible for maintenance of the interior and exterior of the building you’re occupying.  We often see conditions of buildings in disrepair because the tenant thinks the landlord is responsible (or vice versa), however, the opposite is true, so certain maintenance items are neglected for the duration that the tenant is in the building.  The responsibility doesn’t always come to light until there is a more serious (and now more costly) problem.

Wolgast takes on remodels of all sizes and can provide tips for time and money savings, please contact us when you’re ready to design and construct your upgrades.  Whether it is a restaurant, business office, medical office, retail, manufacturer operation or school, we are experts at remodeling most every type of commercial building.  We are currently planning for winter and interior remodels (which is the best time to complete indoor work, if you ask us!).

Tags: Financing Construction, Remodel

How Economies of Scale Works in Construction

Posted by Cory Sursely on 10/5/2016

EconOfScale.jpgRay is the owner of a large corporation with his operation spanning over two locations.  When he outgrew his initial office, he got a great deal on a warehouse that was easily adaptable to expand his business.  Now, after years of hard work and smart decisions, he’s outgrowing both locations and has decided that it will be more efficient for his operation to all be under one roof.  But speculating on the costs involved, Ray is wondering if this is the best decision for his company right now?  What Ray may not be considering is economies of scale.  With his building being bigger and the duration of the project longer, and the fixed fees the same, he can benefit from the efficiencies that his design/builder will experience, which will lower the square footage cost.

In the construction industry, same as manufacturing, retail, and many other industries, there are ways to maximize work for optimal efficiency and also there are fixed costs that remain the same on any size project, which result in economies of scale.  For your meat market, it’s giving a discount for 3 lbs. of burger purchased so that they can sell out of the fresh stuff before grinding more and wasting what they have already ground.  For construction, it is a mix of labor and fixed costs that can result in a cost reduction for a building owner.

Large construction projects typically benefit from economies of scale for several reasons.  One, a contractor can hire an electrical crew to be assigned on site all-day for an extended period of time.  The electrician owner can anticipate consistently paying their staff a full day’s pay.  On smaller projects, the same crew could possibly work six hours, but still get paid for eight.  It’s unlikely that the crew can be assigned to a different project for those remaining two hours and still be productive.  This is less efficient use of their time versus a full shift and result in increased cost per square foot.

Two, there are fixed fees within general conditions (i.e. costs associated with making construction possible, beyond materials, supplies, and labor used on the building) that can remain the same regardless of the square footage.  For example, dumpsters, storage trailers, building permits, temporary electricity, barricades and insurance are a few types of things included in this category.  A project that is a longer duration will result in these fixed fees being a smaller percentage of their project cost than a project with a lesser duration because you only need to secure a permit one time, project signage and a fence are the same price once they’ve been installed throughout the duration, and once the equipment is mobilized to the site, the fee is the same while on site.    When you consider that a franchisee may elect to build three stores on three street corners in the same city, but each being a different size, the economies of scale will vary for each.  The largest store will have a lesser percentage of fixed fees per square foot, whereas the medium and smallest stores will have a larger percentage.  Bringing in a water line is the same cost for each, the bathrooms will likely be the same floorplan, but the percentage of the cost will be more in the smaller store than the largest store.

Third, going back to Ray and his building, he elected to use a pre-engineered metal building which was suitable for his operation.  He had to decide on using a 16 foot tall warehouse or a 20 foot tall warehouse.  He quickly realized that the fixed costs don’t change, so it would be mostly the material costs that would add to the final price of the building.  He chose the 20 foot tall warehouse to provide more storage and ultimately more room for his company to grow.

There are many factors that are in effect when estimating the cost of a building.  Regardless of the size, we have your best interest at heart and work to achieve the best value we can provide.  Please contact us when you’re ready to take the next step in expanding your business.  We can professionally design, accurately estimate, and expertly build your building quickly!  The Wolgast Way!


Tags: Professional General Contractor, Financing Construction, Good for Business