Cheney-Walters-Echols, Inc. is a full service engineering and surveying firm providing comprehensive design services to a wide variety of clients throughout the Four Cornerns Region of the Western United States. Phone: 505-327-3303, Fax: 505-327-1471

Located Here:


Cheney-Walters-Echols, Inc. offers professional services in the following fields:


  • Civil
  • Utilities
  • Transportation

Surveying and

Our Professional Staff:

Robert A. Echols, Jr.P.E.robert@c-w-e.com
Robert A. Echols, Jr. is Vice President of Cheney-Walters-Echols, Inc., and is a Professional Engineer. He received his formal education in New Mexico, obtaining a Bachelor of Science degree in Civil Engineering from New Mexico State University in 1973. In November, 1975, he joined Cheney-Walters-Echols, (formerly Lawrence A. Brewer and Associates, Inc.) as a Design Engineer. Mr. Echols is responsible for design of the firms' highway, road and development projects, and water / wastewater projects. Mr. Echols is a Registered Professional Engineer in New Mexico and Colorado and is a member of Chi Epsilon Fraternity, (a national honorary civil engineering fraternity), the National Society of Professional Engineers, and the American Public Works Association. Mr. Echols served on the San Juan County Fair Board for 15 years, and served on the Aztec School Board for 3 years.

Past Projects:

Murray Drive

Murray Drive

The City of Farmington contracted with Cheney-Walters-Echols, Inc. to design improvements to L.E. Murray and the "Old Bloomfield Highway." These two projects involved extensive relocations, major drainage structures and right-of-way acquisition. The total cost was approximately $8,000,000

Cheney-Walters-Echols, Inc. received a "National Quality Initiative" award from the Federal Highway Administration for this project.

Browning Parkway

Browning Parkway

The City of Farmington contracted with Cheney-Walters-Echols, Inc. to select right-of-way for a connection between East Main Street and U.S. Highway 64.
Two alternate routes for the project were reviewed and the city selected the current route that has been obtained, designed and constructed. During the archeological study, a Chaco Road was discovered. The site had to be mitigated proior to construction.

Dulce, NM

Dulce, NM

This $1,500,00 gallon per day capacity plant was designed and constructed for the Jicarilla Apache Tribe. It replaced an older 1,000,000 gallon per day plant that was difficult to operate and maintain.

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