518.792.1128 | 518.792.1382 (fax)

Location: 73 Mohican Street
Glens Falls, NY 12801-0578

Frequently Asked Questions

What kind of projects do VMJR build?

Commercial construction is a widespread business. To achieve long-standing success, a commercial construction contractor learns to diversify. You can see many examples of VMJR’s varied projects around the Capital Region of NYS, including educational, religious, restorations, industrial, corporate. Check out our Projects page for a complete list of projects.

Does VMJR utilize “green” construction practices?

 The VMJR Companies fully utilizes “green” practices.  Check out our Sustainability page for a complete list of green project options we have to offer.

What size construction project can VMJR Companies handle?

The VMJR Companies can handle projects ranging from $10,000 up to $5,000,000. To see more about the VMJR’s record of providing superior customer service and customer satisfaction, view our Testimonials page

Is the VMJR Companies a residential or commercial contractor?

The VMJR Companies is primarly known for commercial construction.  Offering services from new buildings to resotrations.


What areas do the VMJR Companies offer services?

The VMJR Companies offer services all throughout northeast New York, including western Vermont.

Why choose a local company?

Choosing a local company helps to support our community by providing jobs for people within our community.  In addition, customers will receive a more personalized expirence when choosing a local company.

Where do I direct my bids?

All bids can be sent to

What is Net Zero Energy Building?

The concept of a Net Zero Energy Building (NZEB), one which produces as much energy as it uses over the course of a year. Currently, there are only a small number of highly efficient buildings that meet the criteria to be called "Net Zero". As a result of advances in construction technologies, renewable energy systems, and academic research, creating Net Zero Energy buildings is becoming more and more feasible.


Most Net Zero Energy Buildings are still connected to the electric grid, allowing for the electricity produced from traditional energy sources (natural gas, electric, etc.) to be used when renewable energy generation cannot meet the building's energy load. When, conversely, on-site energy generation exceeds the building energy requirements, the surplus energy should be exported back to the utility grid, where allowed by law. The excess energy production offsets later periods of excess demand, resulting in a net energy consumption of zero.