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One thing every day: Doug Glenn COO of CEC Corporation (Oklahoma City, OK), a multidiscipline firm with a focus on eliminating aging infrastructure and driving community growth through innovative design.


A s COO of CEC Corporation, Glenn is expected to find new areas for growth and improvement within each of the company’s practices in harmony with the overall company vision. His responsibility is to maintain accountability by setting clearly defined goals and then measuring results against the goals. He is charged with creating and implementing new processes that enable CEC to best serve its clients and employees. Glenn has also served as the Engineer of Record on numerous projects including the Tulsa Inner-Dispersal Loop (South Leg) Rehabilitation, the OSU-Stillwater Pavement Evaluation, the I-44 and Lynn Lane Bridge Replacement in Tulsa, OSU Athletic Village Phase II development, and the Creek Turnpike & Aspen Avenue Interchange in Broken Arrow. “I think the key is to always try to improve something every day,” Glenn says. “If you look at it all at once, it will be too much for you. Just improve one thing every day.”

A CONVERSATION WITH DOUG GLENN. The Zweig Letter: Tell me about “Civil Servants.” How was this organization conceptualized? Who is involved? Doug Glenn: Civil Servant was really the dream of our president, Marty Hepp. It provides a means for us to organize the giving of our time, talents, and treasure back to our communities. All of our employees have the opportunity to be involved, and we really encourage participation throughout our various work teams. Melissa Leyba is the formal director of the organization and does a fantastic job. TZL: How has COVID-19 impacted your firm’s policy on telecommuting/working remotely? DG: Those who could function at home were telecommuting full-time for 11 weeks. Our people really stepped up to the plate and kept things running relatively unimpeded, and they are all to be commended. As we


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