Road and Highway Construction

Prevent Compliance Headaches on Government Projects

Preventing certain hassles on government roadway construction projects just isn’t realistic. However, you can prevent the headaches that often come with getting stormwater systems compliant. Dandy offers regulation-ready products and expert guidance that take the worry out of job site inspections.

Drop Inlet Protection

Keep sediment-laden stormwater runoff and debris from passing through storm and field grates

Curb Inlet and Gutter Protection

Protect curb and median inlets, with or without grates, from sediment-laden stormwater


Remove groundwater or surface water from a job site while trapping sediment and silt for effective stormwater systems.

Oil Contamination

Oil-absorbing products and inserts prevent contamination of clean waterways.

The Benefits of Choosing Dandy

Dandy has been serving commercial construction contractors and distributors for almost 30 years. When you partner with us, you’ll discover several benefits that make your life and your budget, happier:

Delivered Quickly

We have one speed: Fast. Wherever you are in the U.S., you’ll get the products you need on the job site within 5 business days, thanks to our all-domestic supply chain and extensive distribution network.

Higher Quality

We’re obsessed with quality and pay attention to every detail. As a result, you get innovative, built-to-last products that will blow your mind, not your budget.

Everything is Easier

Everything we put into our compliance-ready products— including the support we provide from beginning to end — not only makes your life easier, but it also makes you look like a hero.

Sediment Control and Stormwater Runoff Products

Dandy’s proprietary line of stormwater and sediment control solutions can be found on roadway construction job sites throughout the country. Built to last and easy to use, they are what you need to get and stay compliant.

Case Study

Road & Highway Construction

What did the Colorado Dept. of Transportation do when they realized a 7-year reconstruction project probably didn’t meet new NPDES II code?