I joined Mazzetti in 2012 as an Electrical Designer and have over 10 years of experience. I have a passion for my craft that is carried through from design to punch and excel in power distribution design. I also enjoy designing lighting, data communication, and fire alarm systems. My experience includes small specialty room designs, such as MRI, Cath Labs and X-Ray rooms, to working on large hospital designs such as ICU, patient rooms, and LDRP room suites. I always design to meet client goals and my background in computer hardware and software systems enhances my design, making the results both practical and user friendly.
My greatest value that I bring to clients is my attention to detail. I am meticulous with details and like to view the overall system as opposed to just reviewing a portion of a project. This ability helps minimize construction changes and potential change orders on a given project. I am excited by seeing projects at the finish line and witnessing the go-live day. I cherish the moments along with the great people I am surrounded with.
I am currently part of a renovation project at Emory St. Joseph’s. One would think it is an ordinary refresh project, however, we have been evaluating number of electrical circuits required in the renovated rooms (6 rooms) per vendor drawings. The requirements are asking for 55 plus circuits just for one room. This is not typical of OR style design. It is very interesting to see how much AMP draw requirements different biomed equipment can require. We have put a brief pause on the project and have asked for the existing Infrastructure review where multiple existing panelboards are being metered. As we wait for the reports, more than likely we will be adding multiple quantities of isolation panels to be able to supply power to the number of circuit requirements. It is amazing to see how a typical renovation project can trigger the hospital’s infrastructure review, which may involve adding new feeders and panels to be able to do the upgrade. This is a great example of how a small project can turn in to a multiple stage project.