Geological and geomorphological research of photovoltaic plants, wind farms, roads, and other infrastructure, worldwide.
An in-depth survey of the land features and characteristics of the terrain where a given project is to be developed and executed will guarantee its very future. The aim of using a geomorphological approach is to characterise those geological structures which cannot be detected by other research techniques (such as geotechnical methods, for example). Said structures include, among others:
Landslides, unstable slopes
Faults, folds, and other tectonic structures
Fluvial deposits, flood deposits or terraces
Water and wind erosion phenomena
Hazardous zones due to unstable geological material such as expansive clay, collapsible structures, or karstic structures
Glacial zones, permafrost, or other associated sedimentary structures
Furthermore, a geomorphological survey also serves as the basis for a geotechnical and hydrological survey, given that it enables us to focus on areas which present a greater level of risk, variability, and homogeneity of the soil.