Successful projects founded on innovative Structural solutions.


At the core of each JRMA design is structural engineering. Our structural design philosophy is to achieve economy and the utmost functional efficiency, without sacrificing esthetic integrity.  For your project to work well and serve you for the long term, it needs the engineering experience and expertise that JRMA can provide.  A principal of the firm personally directs the development and execution of every project, and is always available to the owner and his representatives. 

JRMA is not afraid to challenge conventional building methods in order to address the demands of the project. We are frequently called upon for consultation in solving unusual problems.  Because of our multidisciplinary experience, we are ready to employ innovative techniques when conventional methods are inadequate. 

No matter what you require, JRMA will customize a strategy to fit your project and provide the most suitable choice of materials and design.  When combined with the capabilities of the JRMA architectural team, the results are buildings of extraordinary design, function, and value.  So whatever you are planning, from large-scale industrial facilities, office buildings, or aviation structures to interior upgrades or equipment installations, the JRMA structural engineering team can provide the services you need.

JRMA engineers hold licenses in Arizona, California, Florida, Georgia, Hawaii, Kentucky, Nevada, New Jersey, New Mexico, North Carolina, Ohio, Oklahoma, Oregon, South Carolina, Texas, Utah, Washington, and Wisconsin.

JRMA affiliations include the Structural Engineers’ Association of California, the American Society of Civil Engineers, the National Society of Professional Engineers, the International Council of Building Officials, and the U.S. Green Building Council (USGB). JRMA is also an active member of the Systems Builders Association, where we’ve made a significant contribution to the establishment of a “Handbook on Design Aspects of Systems Buildings” by the Architectural Department at Cal Poly Pomona.