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2016-01-23T00:00:00.000Z

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Wrong Gregory Lalevee?

Gregory Lalevee

Head of Local 825

International Union of Operating Engineers Local 825

HQ Phone:

Email: g***@***.org

International Union of Operating Engineers Local 825

65 Springfield Avenue 3rd Floor

Springfield, New Jersey 07081

United States

Find other employees at this company (11)

Background Information

Employment History

Vice President
IUOE Local 25

Affiliations

Member for the State's Transporation Construction Funding
Jersey City

Board Member
Community Health Charities

Member for the State's Transporation Construction Funding
Transportation Trust Fund Authority

Board Member
New Jersey Transportation Trust Fund

Business Manager
Local 825

Web References (90 Total References)


If you're seeing more tower cranes, ...

www.cranessafetyinstitute.com [cached]

If you're seeing more tower cranes, it's because they take up less room in an urban environment, according to Greg Lalevee, head of Local 825, the International Union of Operating Engineers (IUOE). When you see one of these monsters lifting a giant steel girder that swings in the breeze like Godzilla's toothpick, you probably have the same thought I have: Read More:

What if this thing falls on my head? Fortunately, the IUOE spends $150 million a year on training. "Operating a crane is like flying a plane on any given day," Lalevee says. "You have to make sure it's maintained properly like an airplane. Lalevee, who comes from a family of crane operators-father and two brothers-started operating cranes in the 1980s and stopped when he was hired by the union in 2000. "When I was 10 years old, my father was working on a high school in our home town, and in the summertime, I went down and watched for a couple of hours," Lalevee says.
But being a legacy crane-operator-wannabe isn't enough. "You have to have the desire and aptitude to do it," Lalevee says.


If you're seeing more tower cranes, ...

www.cranessafetyinstitute.com [cached]

If you're seeing more tower cranes, it's because they take up less room in an urban environment, according to Greg Lalevee, head of Local 825, the International Union of Operating Engineers (IUOE). When you see one of these monsters lifting a giant steel girder that swings in the breeze like Godzilla's toothpick, you probably have the same thought I have: Read More:

What if this thing falls on my head? Fortunately, the IUOE spends $150 million a year on training. "Operating a crane is like flying a plane on any given day," Lalevee says. "You have to make sure it's maintained properly like an airplane. Lalevee, who comes from a family of crane operators-father and two brothers-started operating cranes in the 1980s and stopped when he was hired by the union in 2000. "When I was 10 years old, my father was working on a high school in our home town, and in the summertime, I went down and watched for a couple of hours," Lalevee says.
But being a legacy crane-operator-wannabe isn't enough. "You have to have the desire and aptitude to do it," Lalevee says.


If you're seeing more tower cranes, ...

www.cranessafetyinstitute.com [cached]

If you're seeing more tower cranes, it's because they take up less room in an urban environment, according to Greg Lalevee, head of Local 825, the International Union of Operating Engineers (IUOE). When you see one of these monsters lifting a giant steel girder that swings in the breeze like Godzilla's toothpick, you probably have the same thought I have: Read More:

What if this thing falls on my head? Fortunately, the IUOE spends $150 million a year on training. "Operating a crane is like flying a plane on any given day," Lalevee says. "You have to make sure it's maintained properly like an airplane. Lalevee, who comes from a family of crane operators-father and two brothers-started operating cranes in the 1980s and stopped when he was hired by the union in 2000. "When I was 10 years old, my father was working on a high school in our home town, and in the summertime, I went down and watched for a couple of hours," Lalevee says.
But being a legacy crane-operator-wannabe isn't enough. "You have to have the desire and aptitude to do it," Lalevee says.


If you're seeing more tower cranes, ...

www.cranessafetyinstitute.com [cached]

If you're seeing more tower cranes, it's because they take up less room in an urban environment, according to Greg Lalevee, head of Local 825, the International Union of Operating Engineers (IUOE). When you see one of these monsters lifting a giant steel girder that swings in the breeze like Godzilla's toothpick, you probably have the same thought I have: Read More:

What if this thing falls on my head? Fortunately, the IUOE spends $150 million a year on training. "Operating a crane is like flying a plane on any given day," Lalevee says. "You have to make sure it's maintained properly like an airplane. Lalevee, who comes from a family of crane operators-father and two brothers-started operating cranes in the 1980s and stopped when he was hired by the union in 2000. "When I was 10 years old, my father was working on a high school in our home town, and in the summertime, I went down and watched for a couple of hours," Lalevee says.
But being a legacy crane-operator-wannabe isn't enough. "You have to have the desire and aptitude to do it," Lalevee says.


If you're seeing more tower cranes, ...

www.cranessafetyinstitute.com [cached]

If you're seeing more tower cranes, it's because they take up less room in an urban environment, according to Greg Lalevee, head of Local 825, the International Union of Operating Engineers (IUOE). When you see one of these monsters lifting a giant steel girder that swings in the breeze like Godzilla's toothpick, you probably have the same thought I have: Read More:

What if this thing falls on my head? Fortunately, the IUOE spends $150 million a year on training. "Operating a crane is like flying a plane on any given day," Lalevee says. "You have to make sure it's maintained properly like an airplane. Lalevee, who comes from a family of crane operators-father and two brothers-started operating cranes in the 1980s and stopped when he was hired by the union in 2000. "When I was 10 years old, my father was working on a high school in our home town, and in the summertime, I went down and watched for a couple of hours," Lalevee says.
But being a legacy crane-operator-wannabe isn't enough. "You have to have the desire and aptitude to do it," Lalevee says.

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