Neeser Construction Competitors, Revenue, Alternatives and Pricing

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Anchorage, AK USA
Total Funding:N/A
Lead Investor(s):N/A

Estimated Revenue & Financials

  • Neeser Construction's estimated annual revenue is currently $39.7M per year.(?)
  • Neeser Construction's estimated revenue per employee is $290,000

Employee Data

  • Neeser Construction has 137 Employees.(?)
  • Neeser Construction currently has 1 job openings.

The company, which specializes in design-build construction, does work statewide, averaging three to five major projects and several dozen smaller projects annually. Currently crews are working on the Elmendorf AFB/Fort Richardson Army Base joint commissary, a 350,000 square foot, $32 million undertaking. Other projects include dozens of schools (in Anchorage and rural communities), Anchorage's Veterans Administration outpatient clinic and regional office building, Anchorage's City Hall (design and renovation), Cook Inlet Region's medical office building, and low-income housing. Neeser also does work in Nevada and Washington, and just finished a 185-unit housing complex in Reno. "Our largest volume, dollar-wise, is in Anchorage," said Gerald "Jerry" Neeser, president and CEO of Neeser Construction. "But most of our work is in rural villages. We're busy 365 days a year, and have to find time to give people time off. I just went three years without going on vacation." Neeser, one of 13 siblings, learned the carpentry trade in the 1960's from his father. The father/son team traveled throughout Idaho, Oregon and Washington building schools, churches and commercial buildings. In 1969, Neeser moved to California where he spent five years building concrete high-rise structures and underground parking garages, It was in 1974, the then 23-year-old Neeser found himself making some tough decisions. "The recession hit," recalled Neeser. "I had $15 million worth of work and 200 employees." With prospects looking potentially grim, Neeser decided to shut down operations. One of him brothers, a partner in the business, headed north to Alaska on vacation. Neeser followed and decided to stay. Two years later, he officially opened his Anchorage business. "I went back to my roots and built from the ground up," he said. "It was an absolutely great decision." Neeser credits his success to the company's strength in the design-build arena, the longevity of its employees, and its satisfied return customers. In the past 22 years, Neeser has seen many companies come and go not able to handle the demands of the business, especially the logistical challenges of getting materials into rural and roadless communities. “We are a fast-tract design building business. But we try not to become volume contractors so that we continue to enjoy what we do.