Pine Tree Construction (PTC) is a family-owned and operated business for over 30 years in Utah and California. Our business is built upon honesty, integrity, and high-quality performance.
For more than 30 years, PTC has helped owners bring their building dreams into reality. We not only deliver superior construction quality, but we put our clients first with valued engineering ideas to save money and time. Throughout our 30 years of operation, we have always had one goal in mind, Customer Satisfaction.
We are a member of Better Business Bureau. Additionally, we are a certified contractor for 203(K) HUD program.
PTC has taken the time to build a solid foundation of expertise and knowledge that offers our clients a systematic and ground-up approach for any type and size of projects.
We are proud to offer financing to help our customers to bring their dreams into reality by choosing a program that will meet their needs. We also accept credit cards and PayPal. By using these products; we can build your commercial project and perform any type of tenant improvement.
Building on a rich legacy of excellence and integrity, PTC will make your dreams and concepts a reality in a timely manner and affordably with outstanding customer satisfaction through each phase of building project.
As a commercial contractor, we perform renovation and building services on commercial construction projects. These projects may include things like schools, office buildings, medical offices, stores, and multi unit residential projects.
What type of experience makes shopping joyful and motivates buying? How can we best maximize our land so we have plenty of parking for our customers and plenty of green space? These are just a few of the hundreds of questions we have thought through on behalf of our commercial construction customers to enable successful outcomes for their strategic business goals. No matter the challenge, working together, we will turn your vision into a reality.
This attention to quality in commercial construction is matched only by our focus on safety. We obsess over safety because it is the right thing to do and the right way to operate a business. It also means fewer delays and a jobsite where we are free to bring our best ideas to the table, day in and day out.
There are many different types of commercial contractors, and each plays its own unique role in the construction process. The most common type of company one associates with commercial construction is the general contractor. General contractors are responsible for the construction of a project from start to finish, from the planning and scheduling process through the successful completion of the job. These companies sign contracts with a variety of clients, including owners, developers, and municipalities. From the point the contract is signed, the general contractor acts in the owner’s interest to ensure the project is completed per his or her request.
To perform the various construction activities on a project, the general contractor will often delegate work to other companies known as subcontractors. These subcontractors are commercial contractors who specialize in specific tasks and activities. A large project may have dozens of different subcontractors on site, including electricians, excavators, painters, and any other professionals needed to complete the job. While some general contractors may have a staff of carpenters to perform small tasks not covered by subcontractors, this is becoming increasingly rare.
In order to build the project, the general contractor will review plans created by an architect. Typically the owner will have met with the architect prior to hiring a general contractor, so by the time the contractor gets on board, construction documents are at or near completion. In this case, the contractor starts the project by becoming familiar with the drawings. He or she will develop a schedule based on the needs of the owner and the logical construction sequence of the project. The contractor may also be responsible for securing permits from local authorities, which can often be an onerous task.
The next step is to hire subcontractors to perform the various tasks on the project. Most commercial contractors start by writing scopes of work. These are lists of the specific tasks that are to be completed by each individual subcontractor. Using this type of list helps the subcontractors price the job, and also keeps it clear throughout the construction process who is responsible for each task. The subcontracts for each trade are then awarded, generally through a bidding process, though many commercial contractors will ignore a small price differential in order to choose a company they know will get the job done.