JP Organizational Chart: A Key to Our Success

At JP, we don’t just build buildings; we build a portfolio of skills and experience that will sustain the careers of our team. The work we do is collaborative, but we encourage each member to set big goals for themselves – and we do our best to help them achieve them.

Our organizational chart shows the basic structure of our business and defines the arrangement of job roles and the reporting and operational relationship between and within these roles – allowing us to provide all our clients with the best service available.


Project Manager:

Project managers oversee construction projects, including administrative duties such as estimating, carrying out quality control, creating employee schedules, project completion schedules, reviewing designs and creating proposals. The project managers work with clients before and throughout the project, in order to review what work will be done and what work has been done.

  • Plan and oversee implementation of design for construction, renovation and maintenance projects.
  • Consult with clients and company representatives to direct project development.
  • Oversee budgeting, scheduling and other managerial aspects of project.
  • Select and coordinate contractors needed for project.



Estimators determine how much to budget for the job and how much to bid for it. The estimators review the plans, visit the proposed construction site and then estimate what it will cost to build.

  • Create estimates and cost or expenditure statements for use in future project consideration.
  • Create cost tracking and reporting operational systems.
  • Consult with outsides sources and analyze documents to create time, cost, materials and labor estimates.



 Superintendents oversee the quality of construction projects and ensure all work meets the standard of contractual obligations. Superintendents are also in charge of verifying that all materials received for the project meet project and company needs. The superintendents prepare quality control reports on a daily basis and submit them to a contracting officer, as well as prepare weekly and monthly reports.

  • Participate and guide project quality control from kick-off until hand-off.
  • Track and oversee quality from raw material receipt to final product.
  • Oversee design, testing and rework logs, and ensure they meet contract and industry standards
  • Inspect all work to meet specified contract goals and write daily quality control reports and invoices.


Construction Manager:

 Construction managers oversee the construction phase of the project and make sure that the work is running efficiently. Construction managers oversee the work of third-party contractors and employees, to ensure they are doing quality work and following safety guidelines. They constantly check to see that work is on track and that the budget is dispersed and tracked accordingly. Purchasing duties are also given to construction manager.

  • Manage the planning, materials, building and budget of a construction project.
  • Enforce safety measures and company regulations, and obtain required licenses and permits.
  • Select and oversee the work of contractors contributing to the project.
  • Develop schedules for reaching objectives and make sure work is completed on time.
  • Supervise and direct personnel working on the project.



Project Engineer:

 Project engineers oversee technical staff on engineering projects, ensuring that projects are completed on schedule, within budget and with the highest of quality standards. They coordinate efforts among staff and ensure that effective communication exists among the various divisions or staffs involved in projects, as well as ensure resource allocation is effective, efficient and sufficient to complete the project.

  • Utilize engineering knowledge for project management.
  • Coordinate and communicate between various areas.
  • Plan and organize technical projects from conception to completion.


Project Coordinator:

 The project coordinators manage everyone involved in a construction job, including workers, administrative staff, clients and the owner or developer. Project coordinators must oversee cost, quality control, and personnel to ensure the construction process goes smoothly.

  • Lead daily construction planning, including equipment availability and staff scheduling.
  • Update project documentation and report on progress, obstacles, and timelines.
  • Solicit and compare subcontractor bids, manage subcontractors and monitor contract compliance.
  • Review blueprints, schematics, and diagrams to monitor progress and quality of work.
  • Monitor project progress and ensure materials are on hand and meet specifications.


Construction Administrator:

 Construction administrators are in charge of completing administrative duties. This includes ensuring that all required materials are delivered to the work site, calculating construction costs to make sure they match construction plans and responding to requests for information from government agencies. Construction administrators issue architect’s supplemental instructions, manage construction costs, process shop drawings, and process change orders. Some of their main responsibilities also include conducting on-site observation and coordination with clients and contractor vendors.

  • Understand project specifications and architectural documents.
  • Meet with the general contractor and clients to assist in the construction process.
  • Perform on-site inspections of construction progress.
  • Monitor and track construction progress and changes.
  • Write, prepare and understand specifications.