Mega-Industries in business and positioned itself as the world leader in the design and manufacturing of high Products.

In developed economies, it can be easy to take infrastructure for granted: Something that’s always been there and always will. But that is not necessarily so, as years of underinvestment in critical areas is now catching up with countries around the world. If the lack of investment isn’t addressed, it could erode future growth, causing challenges for millions of people that could impact businesses with lost worker productivity, decrease quality of life for the general public, and even cause – or exacerbate – health issues.

Putting aside for a moment the need to renew and expand our infrastructure, even maintaining current infrastructure is a challenge. Many major industries in the developed world are reliant on transport networks originally built decades ago, and face a continual process of maintenance and improvements.

The problems of integrating new improvements or systems with existing infrastructure are complex, and require significant investment in time, planning and money to ensure essential services can be maintained alongside major engineering works. What’s more, new mega-industries projects have been hampered by constraints to public sector budgets following the financial crisis, and so finding alternative funding models may prove vital to their success.