Ramboll delivered strong organic growth in the first half of 2018 and has positive expectations for the full year due to a historically large order book.
One of the biggest challenges of urban planning is factoring in the various public and private needs - without losing sight of sustainability. In the Hamburg-Copenhagen Urban Challenge, students from all over the world worked together to develop innovative solutions to complex urban challenges.
Ramboll has helped develop a ‘Sediment Colour Tool’ that enables local drillers in Bangladesh to identify arsenic-safe aquifers when installing new tube wells.
The city of Gothenburg in Sweden has hit upon a novel solution to improve public transport – a 3-kilometre long cable car.
Drones are fast becoming a cheaper, accurate and less time-consuming method of collecting data and assessing projects. And as technology improves, their applications are endless.
Due to a solid growth over the past years, Ramboll in China have moved to a new and contemporary office in the urban district of Tongzhou in Beijing. The inauguration was celebrated with a big client reception Friday 9th of July and attracted many guests including the Danish Ambassador.
When making cities more resilient, you also need to try to improve people’s everyday life and revitalise worn-down neighbourhoods. Three recent projects from Singapore, the U.S. and Denmark show how.
The lifespan of wind turbines can be extended cost-efficiently – especially on offshore farms, where turbine lifespan can potentially surpass the usual 20-25 years.
New software could provide city leaders and policy-makers with the tools to finance more climate actions. The first step is a report from Ramboll and C40.
Last year, more high-rise buildings were completed than ever before. But what part does Scandinavia play in this resurgence?
Using a mobile phone for 3D scanning can help refurbish wastewater treatment plants cheaply and efficiently – and this type of digitalisation can also be expanded into other areas.