advanced energy construction, inc

990 james st
first floor
syracuse, new york 13203

NYS Entity Status
ACTIVE

NYS Filing Date
APRIL 26, 2013

NYS DOS ID#
4394916

County
ONONDAGA

Jurisdiction
NEW YORK

Registered Agent
NONE

NYS Entity Type
DOMESTIC BUSINESS CORPORATION

Name History
2013 - ADVANCED ENERGY CONSTRUCTION, INC









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  • AROUND THE WEB

  • Can Technology Make The World Great Again?
    Friday Apr 14, 2017

    We've all heard the promises: Technology is going to give us a better world. It will allow us to feed the masses, democratize education, enjoy unfettered free speech. Healthcare, energy and transport will all be revolutionized and demonetized. We're heading for a brave new world. In many ways things are indeed looking up. Some of these changes are due to technological advances, some to increased levels of education, and some to long-term cultural shifts. But every statistic has multiple interpretations, and every simplistic narrative conceals important nuance.

    Source: Media Post: Online Spin
  • Energy Dept. faces lawsuit after weeks of no movement on efficiency standards
    By Megan Geuss - Tuesday Jun 13, 2017

    But the ceiling-fan debacle has been resolved, at least.

    Source: Ars Technica
  • Lessons of the Energy Export Boom
    Thursday Jun 15, 2017

    Steve Bannon owes Paul Ryan an apology on the oil-export ban.

    Source: The Wall Street Journal: Opinion
  • As energy markets change, GE, blockchain hope to provide economic solutions
    By Megan Geuss - Friday Jun 16, 2017

    New additions to the Predix platform are targeted at energy traders and grid managers.

    Source: Ars Technica
  • Obama’s Energy Secretary is starting a low-carbon energy think tank
    By Megan Geuss - Wednesday Jun 21, 2017

    Energy Futures Initiative will offer analysis to “policymakers, industry executives, and NGOs.”

    Source: Ars Technica
  • The Senate's Health-Care Advance
    Thursday Jun 22, 2017

    The draft bill contains many conservative victories, which is why the left hates it.

    Source: The Wall Street Journal: Opinion
  • Mearns Excited to Recruit, 'Build a Winner' at St. Bonaventure
    By mhamilton - Thursday Jun 22, 2017

    St. Bonaventure announced Tuesday that it was hiring former Canisius and Canadian national team coach Randy Mearns to lead its newly founded men's lacrosse program. Mearns, who won the 2014 FIL World Cup gold medal with Canada, spent 19 seasons at Canisius before making the short jump to St. Bonaventure. During his time with the Golden Griffins, Mearns advanced to two NCAA tournaments and had nine players selected in the MLL or NLL drafts. 

    Mearns spoke with US Lacrosse Magazine about his vision for the Bonnies lacrosse program, which will officially begin playing at the Division I level in 2018-19, and his excitement for a new challenge.

    How do you sum up the opportunity that you’ve been presented with at St. Bonaventure?

    I’m very excited about the opportunity. It’s something that you dream about, having the opportunity. It was kind of a side thought, they were just gong to start Division I lacrosse at St. Bonaventure. That’s like news. It’s like Utah coming out. ‘Hey, wow, another Division I program. This is great. Growth of the game, where’s it all going, love it, love it, love it.’ I had the opportunity to listen to a podcast with [Athletic Director] Tim Kenney and kind of understand what they were going to do. You could hear the enthusiasm. You hear it and you just move on. I wrapped up the season and all that good stuff. Then, through some third parties, they were like ‘Hey, we feel like you’d be a good fit. You should be a short list guy. What are your thoughts on that?’ I said I appreciate that. I had to explore it a little bit more and figure out what they were really trying to do.

    I talked to my wife first and talked to [Cansius AD] Bill Maher and he was great through this whole process. I said ‘Hey, I just feel like I need to go explore this. I’m just interested to see what this is.’ … I had the opportunity to get up on campus and meet people. I hadn’t been up on campus for 25 years or so. I can’t recall whether it was ’91 or ’92 when I actually played against St. Bonaventure. I rolled up on campus and I was like ‘Wow. Look at this place.’ It’s like a gem in the rolling hills of the Allegheny.’ … All of a sudden, I didn’t sleep for three days. it’s a big life decision. At the end of the day, I was ready for a new opportunity. I said ‘Let’s take a bite out of this apple and let’s create this vision with a lot of energy.'

    What are the first steps to building this new program?

    We can build a foundation and I’d like to say a new foundation. There’s probably 70, 80, 90, I think they call them the godfathers. Because back in the day St. Bonaventure did have men’s lacrosse. I played against them. I actually got smoked against them. From what I hear, they are super pumped because lacrosse is back at their institution. We can start to reconnect with them, that’s the first order of business.

    The second is to hire an assistant coach full-time. The third thing is to get on the road recruiting and start to build this program. I couldn’t be more excited. In some sense, you go through it and you take a leap of faith at times, but sometimes change is good. I’m proud and honored and humbled to be this guy leading a whole new generation of St. Bonaventure lacrosse.

    Category: 
    College
    Author: 
    Matt Hamilton
    Body Section One: 

    What was the prevailing factor that led you to join St. Bonaventure?

    It’s probably a couple things. It was a really good fit from a family standpoint. Just vision. We want to win there. We want to win it all. How do we get there? We know it’s going to take a little bit of time. You see it happening. You watch Marquette do it. I competed against Monmouth and watched Coach Fisher do that. Ryan Polley and Boston U and Richmond. You see this evolution of how to build a program right from the start with a clean slate. Then, in three, four or five years, you’re just nationally recognized. You’re getting to the NCAAs.

    It's just a blank canvas and now I can utilize 19 years of ups and downs and all those experiences and memories. I learned a lot of it, in the early years, by trial and error. So now I can sit there and say ‘Where can I go with this?’ Understanding the vision. We’re going to be fully funded and looking to really make an impact in the sport of lacrosse at St. Bonaventure. Tomorrow will be my first official day and then the journey begins.

    How is recruiting different from a small, private school like St. Bonaventure, as opposed to a new program at a larger school like Utah?

    You have to find the right kids. They have to have high academics. The academics at St. Bonaventure are phenomenal. You have to find the kids that don’t mind and are intrigued about a smaller campus as opposed to a bigger campus. You have to find those right fit kids who are looking to live a dream and have goals. Then I reflect and I can sit there and analyze every high school program in the United States, let alone all the connections in Canada that’s not far away. In my mind, I’m doing rough math, but there’s 42,000 juniors looking for homes. I feel like I got to be able to find 24-30 guys my first year.

    With the resources that I have, I’m extremely confident that we’re going to be able to get that done. Is that a metric of Western New York and upstate and down the 90 with Rochester and Syracuse, the Albanys, Southern Ontario, Michigan, Pennsylvanoa, Ohio? At the same time, there’s a lot of good lacrosse everywhere. There’s kids that are legit everywhere. Now it’s a function of not leaving any stone unturned and start to utilize all the contacts and connections and start to try to find those right fit student athletes that have those goals. There’s only 72 Division I lacrosse programs and I feel I can get those guys.

    Quote: 
    At the end of the day, I was ready for a new opportunity. I said ‘Let’s take a bite out of this apple and let’s create this vision with a lot of energy.' - Saint Bonaventure coach Randy Mearns
    Image Parallax: 
    Body Section Two: 

    How helpful is it that St. Bonaventure sits in a lacrosse-rich region?

    It’s going to help tremendously. There’s so much lacrosse around the area. That small little area  is like an untapped market. There’s not really a lot of lacrosse. They’ve been trying to grow the game there with youth lacrosse. There's lacrosse all around. Theres competition. Obviously, from a Canisius standpoint, a Hobart standpoint, Syracuse — as everyone starts to evolve, you try to find what that right little geographical area is for you, where you can make some inroads.

    You can see as the game's continued to evolve and grow, rosters are starting to evolve into areas or have players from areas that maybe you don’t necessarily always go and recruit. Again, we’re going to try to make an impact in the upstate market, absolutely. We’re going to make an impact on the Southern Ontario market. We’re going to try to make an impact in Pennsylvania and Ohio and Michigan. I don’t want to sit there and say ‘Hey, we’re just going to focus on and 90-mile radius.’ But we will focus on that. There’s just too much lacrosse being played and too many good players all over the country and in Canada that if we’re doing the things that we need to do, we can find those guys. That’s the exciting part about this.

    Mark Matthews texted me congratulations, which was awesome and I’m happy he did that and appreciated it. He said ‘Hey, maybe I’ll come play for you because I have a year of eligibility.’ I said obviously he didn't and we laughed about it. He was like ‘Good luck with the squad next year,’ I was like ‘I don’t have any players.’ There’s some club lacrosse at St. Bonaventure so I’m excited to coach and see what’s there. There’s just this energy. It’s there. With all the experiences that I’ve had over 19 years and the international experience, having the opportunity to work with guys like John Grant Jr., that whole thing. As I continue to evolve, we have to find those guys, because they had the opportunity to evolve in college, as well. They were dreaming of playing in the NLL and the MLL and internationally. You have to have that goal already in mind, or that marriage won't work.

    How would you characterize the attitude toward lacrosse on campus?

    Everybody on campus is pumped. It checks a lot of boxes. It’s a sport that in short order, if you fund it correctly, you can get to a level that you’re nationally recognized, and that’s great for St. Bonaventure University. You have the opportunity to recruit and make some inroads maybe in some states and areas that St. Bonaventure, people there aren’t familiar with. From an enrollment standpoint, there’s an advantage to that because more kids are coming to the institution.

    Then you’re talking about building an alumni base, which will take a little bit of time. They are excited and ready to go and tackle this vision. Even within all the other sports, what [Athletic Director] Tim Kenney has been able to do there, with a new softball field and upgrading sports in terms of resources. There’s a really nice momentum moving forward. That’s exciting to be a part of. We talk and here’s what they say. They say ‘Listen, if you can just get them to come to campus, they’ll commit. You just have to get them there.’ That’s where I’m just like, ‘yeah, I can build a winner here.’

    Body Section Three: 

    Are you planning on making a connection with the Native American tribes in the area?

    Obviously, we’re going to make some inroads. I have a relationship with some of those guys; Six Nation and Onondaga. Now, it’s a function of nurturing and starting to develop those relationships to a higher bond. At the end of the day, they are phenomenal lacrosse players. Are you kidding me? You look at Zed Williams and Zach Miller. They are countless. Then you have to say ‘What are you looking for?’ There’s an academic component to it. What’s the level that they are trying to play? Just like any other recruit. Now, it’s a function of making inroads, because it’s right in our back yard. it’s right there. That’s an exciting opportunity to try to take advantage. It’s part of the blank slate that we have. How do we build it? What relationships can we lean on immediately? What relationships can we start to develop? How do we introduce St. Bonaventure lacrosse to the world? The first couple years, there will be obstacles, but anything worthwhile doing is not easy.

    Where do you want this program to be in 5-10 years?

    I want to win a national championship. That’s just simple. That’s my goal. To do that, you have to have those resources. You have to have the right players. It’s hard to do. If I’m not talking about winning a national championship — for me, with the experiences from an international standpoint and playing experience with winning up in Canada — all of that stuff is my goal. That’s the goal we should be reaching for. We have to find a conference. Is it hard to win a conference championship? Hell yeah. It absolutely is. There’s so much great lacrosse being played at the Division I level.

    What conference do you see this program joining?

    We haven’t had too many of those conversations at this point. We know it would be strategically important to be within a conference because of the AQ. The lacrosse landscape continues to change. Off the get-go, is the application from a MAAC standpoint? Is it an NEC? Do those conferences need any more members? Is it America East? I don’t know what that is at this point. I know this: There are five programs out there that are independent. What’s that metric look like? There are four A-10 schools. What happens in five years? Are there more A-10 schools?

    I feel the growth of the game, and from a revenue standpoint to institutions, the landscape will continue to change. When Utah announced that they were adding it, that’s huge for lacrosse, just like St. Bonaventure adding. Any time there’s another program being added, it changes the landscape. I equate it to my old PLPA days. It’s like ‘Hey for those students out there wanting to play Division I lacrosse, another 40-45 jobs just opened up.’ That will work itself out. We’re hopeful that we can get into a conference.

    Short Summary: 
    Newly appointed Saint Bonaventure men's coach Randy Mearns spoke with us about his vision for the program.
    Sub-Category: 
    Photo Main Caption: 
    Randy Mearns was hired Tuesday to lead St. Bonaventure's first Division I men's lacrosse team.
    Photo Parallax Caption: 
    Mearns was an assistant for Team Canada in 2006 and 2010 before leading the team to the gold medal in 2014.

    Source: US Lacrosse Magazine
  • Better Than Ever: Michelle's Tumolo Journey Back to Lead Team USA Offense
    By mhamilton - Friday Jun 16, 2017

    Team USA attacker Michelle Tumolo was tested in 2013.

    The All-American Syracuse senior narrowly missed the cut for Team USA as it prepared for the 2013 FIL World Cup. Coach Ricky Fried and his staff carried four attackers, and Tumolo was one of the final cuts.

    “If you’re any bit competitive, it’s going to fuel the fire a little bit,” she said.

    Tumolo returned to Syracuse for her senior season, playing on a team that included Alyssa Murray and Kayla Treanor. She was determined to end her college career on a good note.

    Syracuse was on its way to a blowout win over Cornell on April 13, when Tumolo fell to the ground at the Carrier Dome, tearing her ACL in her left knee. Her college career was essentially over and her future in lacrosse was uncertain.

    She had surgery in August of 2013, and began the rehab process as soon as he could She was confident she could make it back to Team USA. As if she needed more motivation.

    Category: 
    USA Insider
    Author: 
    Matt Hamilton
    Body Section One: 

    “This is not the end of my career,” she said she told herself. “I had to think about my future and trying out for the U.S. team again.”

    Tumolo set her mind to rehabbing her injured knee and becoming stronger than she was during her Syracuse days.

    Validation came this winter when Tumolo was named as a member of the 18-player U.S. Women’s National Team that will compete in the 2017 Federation of International Lacrosse (FIL) Women’s World Cup, July 12-22 in Guildford, England. She didn’t make the roster in 2013, but four years and a torn ACL recovery later, Tumolo will be one of Team USA’s leaders on offense this summer.

    “It’s adversity, but you have to come back,” she said. “I’m so lucky that I’m one of the four attackers still around and I can’t wait to be out there and have USA on my chest, listen to the anthem with my teammates and get out there. …  I feel better than I did even before I tore my ACL, if that even makes sense. I feel so confident.”

    Fried said he’s proud that Tumolo committed herself to coming back strong for 2017.

    “You love it when these things work out and you’re rewarded for those things,” Fried said. “She earned that.”

    Quote: 
    "I feel better than I did even before I tore my ACL, if that even makes sense. I feel so confident.” - Michelle Tumolo
    Image Parallax: 
    Body Section Two: 

    Rehabbing was a daily challenge. Tumolo, who moved to Florida to coach the Gators in 2013, went to a rehabilitation facility on campus up to four times a week. Sometimes, the exercises were painful, to the point where she’d leave the facility in tears. But she continued to work at it.

    Often, Tumolo got support from teammates and friends, like Kelly Rabil, who had three previous knee surgeries.

    “Hearing about [the injury] happening, for any athlete, when you are part of the ACL club, you want to reach out to them,” Rabil said. “You want them to know that you are not alone. I reached out to Michelle early on. She had a really good attitude, but I just reminded her to keep that positive attitude, because that would make the process that much easier.”

    Tumolo kept up her rehab through her two-year stint with Florida, and then joined the Syracuse program she led from 2010-13, as an assistant. There, she practiced with coach Gary Gait.

    By that time, Tumolo started to feel like herself again — possibly even better. She began to set her sights on the World Cup, participating in tryouts last summer, the Team USA Fall Classic in October and Spring Premiere in January of this year.

    Body Section Three: 

    “My goal really was just to come back and be better than I was before,” Tumolo said. “It’s tough because it is a mental thing.”

    She had to overcome a few demons along the way, like when she thought she re-tore the ACL, only to find out it was just scar tissue.

    However, she’s as confident in her game as she’s ever been entering this summer. Not to mention, she’s one of Team USA’s leaders, on and off the field, where she’s built a fun reputation.

    “We have put our trust in her as the voice of the offense,” Fried said. “It’s her work ethic and her ability to fight through certain things, both physically and mentally, that got her to where she is today.”

    As for Tumolo, she’s just excited to bring some “swagger” to Team USA.

    “I like to make plays and feed the ball, so as long as I’m putting the ball in their sticks, I’m doing my job,” she said. “Being myself and having the energy that I know I can bring to the game. I’m a fun player and teammate and I want to bring that to the team. Bring that Michelle Tumolo energy.”

    Short Summary: 
    Four years after getting cut and then tearing her ACL, Michelle Tumolo is the quarterback of the U.S. offense.
    Sub-Category: 
    Photographer Main Image: 
    PHOTO BY JOSH ROTTMAN
    Photographer Parallax: 
    PHOTO BY JOHN STROHSACKER
    Photo Main Caption: 
    Michelle Tumolo just missed the 2013 World Cup team, then tore her ACL in her senior season at Syracuse. Now, she's leading Team USA's offense into July's 2017 FIL World Cup.
    Photo Parallax Caption: 
    Tumolo will play alongside Kayla Treanor, Kelly Rabil and Alex Aust on the Team USA attack in next month's FIL World Cup.

    Source: US Lacrosse Magazine