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States That Require S.E.'s[Subject Prev][Subject Next][Thread Prev][Thread Next]
- To: "SEAINT List Service" <seaint(--nospam--at)seaint.org>
- Subject: States That Require S.E.'s
- From: "Drew A. Norman, S.E." <DNormanSE(--nospam--at)email.msn.com>
- Date: Sat, 20 Mar 1999 20:54:41 -0600
Steve Powell wrote: <My local Structural Engineer's Association has given me the task of finding out which States offer a SE license and if limitations are then placed on what a PE can design.> Steve, You can find what you are looking for in a document published by the National Society of Professional Engineers (NSPE) which compares U.S. professional engineering licensure standards across all fifty states and the various territories and protectorates. This will tell you not only which states issue a separate structural license but what their standards are for comity licensure (including which ones recognize the NCEES "national" certification and to what extent), which types of practice are regulated (and which are not -- e.g., which have a corporate exclusion and how broad), how the governing boards are organized (or dis-organized), what their addresses and phone numbers are, how much they charge in exam, licensing and renewal fees, what exams they use, whether they have a continuing education requirement and how they limit cross-disciplinary practice (if at all). There are bunches and bunches of comparative tables (as you might expect of a document made by engineers for engineers) and I recommend the thing for the library of any firm practicing in more than one or two states. The version I have was published in 1997. They may have updated it since. Contact NSPE, 1420 King Street, Alexandria, VA, 22314-2794, 703-684-2800 (voice), 703-836-4875 (fax). Drew Norman, S.E. Drew A. Norman and Associates.
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