RESIDENTIAL

Residential subdivisions are the basic building blocks of our community and provide the built environment where houses become homes and families come to life. EARTHWORKS recognizes the importance of home and applies sound planning and engineering solutions to capitalize on the natural resources of the site and create infrastructure solutions that address our basic needs.

Queen’s Harbour

EARTHWORKS was retained by a land developer to prepare a Master Plan for a 166 acre mixed use project in Myrtle Beach containing single family and multi-family residential, office professional, and commercial uses. This project includes a grand entrance with 1500 linear feet of a divided boulevard spine road and an additional 15,500 linear feet of 50 foot public dedicated right of way. The water and sewer infrastructure were designed to service the entire project, and the storm water master plan was created to guide the construction of each phase.

Silver Fox Landing

EARTHWORKS was retained by Foxworth Development to provide full scope civil engineering design services for a multiphase residential development adjacent to the Atlantic Intracoastal Waterway (AIWW) near Myrtle Beach, SC. This site was divided into four phases with over 139 single family lots on 121 acres.The project design included master planning the water, sewer and stormwater utilities to ensure a seamless transition between phases. The site was planned around a significant hardwood river swamp which was utilized as a buffer behind many of the homes on the bluff.

Creek Harbour

EARTHWORKS provided Civil Engineering services for an upscale residential development. This project featured 111 lots, an amenity center/clubhouse and a private marina on a 100 acre site adjacent to Collins Creek in Murrells Inlet, SC. Our team designed the gated entrance, the clubhouse facility, the boat ramp and community docks. The drainage system provided large lake view lots that increased the appraised lot values. Seventeen of the lots were designed for private residential docks on Collins Creek. Water and sewer infrastructure was extended over 4,000 feet offsite to connect to public utilities.