The Green Standard Edition has one formatted page for every day of the year. Each page is 7" x 10" allowing plenty of room for notes. We first published the Standard Edition in 1981, and it remains our most popular Log Book.
Why Use Construction & Maintenance Daily Log Book?
Accurate, Complete Record Keeping Is Vital!
You need a tool that will get the record keeping done! You need the Construction & Maintenance Daily Log. What can the Log do for you?
Provide a consistent, complete form to record daily activities and events.
Keep all of your job-related notes in one place.
Increase the credibility of your notes in case of arbitration or litigation—a hard-bound log is a legal document.
Keep your notes safe for the entire year—the log's durability is unsurpassed.
Keep your ducks in a row and your profits in your pocket!
The Construction & Maintenance Daily Log Was Specifically Designed for the Foreman or Superintendent
The Daily Log Book makes the job of a foreman or superintendent significantly easier and more convenient by being the place where job-related notes and information are recorded. We make recording those notes easier, and when it’s easier, your field supervision is much more likely to actually keep complete, regular notes.
By having complete, credible, clear records, you can change “you say vs. I say” into “you say, but I can demonstrate” and that quickly becomes “you say, but I win.”
Good Record Keeping Is Important
Without question, good record keeping is important. In fact, George Miller, Safety Director from Tampa, Florida said it best “In construction law, it matters not who is right or wrong—he with the best records wins.” But saying it and knowing it aren’t good enough. You need to have the best records. The Construction & Maintenance Daily Log is the tool to capture and secure jobsite records. The completeness and consistency of jobsite records are the keys to their value in dispute resolution, whether that amounts to a phone call, arbitration, or full-scale litigation.
Florida Dept. of Transportation investigators are assessing damage to the Pensacola Bay Bridge, which sustained multiple impacts from two construction barges unmoored by Hurricane Sally’s storm-driven waves on Sept. 15.