TLC Engineering for Architecture names three principals
TLC Engineering for Architecture named Aimee Weiner, Mark Murphy, and Cheryl A. Maze, three longtime associates with the firm, as principals.
TLC Engineering for Architecture Inc. has announced three long-term staff members have become shareholders in the firm, recognizing their commitment and contributions to the success of the firm to date and in the future. The new principals in the firm are:
Aimee Weiner, Human Resources Manager, joined TLC in 1993 and has had increasing responsibilities in TLC's human resources department, which she has managed since 2003. Weiner's business degree from the University of Central Florida focuses on human resources management. Weiner is active in SHRM and CFHRA, both human resources networking groups in Central Florida.
Mark Murphy, PE, LEED AP BD+C, LC, is a senior electrical engineer and project manager in TLC's Dallas office. A native of Guyton, Georgia, he graduated from the Georgia Institute of Technology in 2000 and joined TLC's Jacksonville office. Murphy worked in the Jacksonville office for nine years before transitioning to the Dallas office 2011 after a brief stop at another firm in San Antonio. Murphy works closely with architects, end-users and contractors focused on sustainable design projects in healthcare, commercial development and for the federal government.
Cheryl A. Maze is a Corporate Marketing and Branding Manager brought several years of prior business development and marketing experience in the A/E/C industry to TLC in 2008. A graduate of Washington & Jefferson College, Maze and her team support TLC's offices across Florida, Tennessee and Texas in the pursuit of new projects and teaming opportunities anywhere in the universe. Maze is a native of Beaver, Pennsylvania, serves as the program chair of the South Florida Post of SAME and is involved in Home at Last, a program in West Orange County providing mortgage free homes for severely wounded veterans. She is a member of SMPS and USGBC.
Annual Salary Survey
After almost a decade of uncertainty, the confidence of plant floor managers is soaring. Even with a number of challenges and while implementing new technologies, there is a renewed sense of optimism among plant managers about their business and their future.
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