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RE: Licensure

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For small or one time work in a foreign country the effort and time to get licensed usually doesn’t suit the project.

We try to find a local consultant to review our work and advise on local building practice, codes and bylaws.

If it is a business decision to enter that market area for the long term, then we consider licensing.

 

-------------------------------------
Hans E. Boge, P. Eng.
Boge Boge (1980) Ltd.
268 Ellen St., Wpg. MB
R3A 1A7, Canada
ph: (204) 942-7276 ext 223
fx: (204) 942-7288
eml:hanseb(--nospam--at)boge-boge.com

-----Original Message-----
From: Richard M. Beldyk, PE, CPEng [mailto:rich(--nospam--at)usbridge.com]
Sent:
Friday, April 02, 2004 7:56 AM
To:
seaint(--nospam--at)seaint.org
Subject: RE: Licensure

 

As far as Australia goes if you are a member of ASCE it simplifies becoming a Charter Professional Engineer. See http://www.ieaust.org.au/

 

China?

 

Richard M. Beldyk, P.E. CPEng, CPE, CWEng

 

 

-----Original Message-----
From: Jason W. Kilgore [mailto:jkilgore(--nospam--at)leok.com]
Sent: Friday, April 02, 2004 8:32 AM
To: seaint(--nospam--at)seaint.org
Subject: Licensure

 

Does anyone know what the requirements would be for a US licensed PE and SE to practice in China or Australia?

 

I know someone who knows someone who is planning on constructing several retaining walls in both countries, and I was approached about doing the engineering.

 

Thanks for your help,

 

---

Jason W. Kilgore, PE, SE

Kansas City, Missouri