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EJCDC Contracts

NOTE: All EJCDC contract documents are final sales and are not returnable.

Please double-check your order before hitting the submit button. See our return policy for more information.

Full EJCDC catalog updated for 2015 Download Now.

Please note: The documents listed are the most current versions available and include the year they were released.

The Engineers Joint Contract Documents Committee (EJCDC) is a joint venture of the American Council of Engineering Companies (ACEC), National Society of Professional Engineers/Professional Engineers in Private Practice (NSPE/PEPP), and the American Society of Civil Engineers - Construction Institute (ASCE-CI).

EJCDC has existed since 1975 to develop and update fair and objective standard documents that represent the latest and best thinking in contractual relations between all parties involved in engineering design and construction projects. EJCDC represents a major portion of the professional groups engaged in the practice of providing engineering and construction services for the constructed project.

Each EJCDC Contract Document is prepared by experienced engineering design and construction professionals, owners, contractors, professional liability and risk management experts, and legal counsel.

Contract Document Categories:
Joint-Venture Documents
Construction-Related Documents
Procurement Documents
Design-Bid-Build Documents
Guides, Commentaries & References
Design-Build Documents
Owner Engineer Documents
Peer Review Documents
Engineer Subconsultant Documents Click a category link to see available contracts.

EJCDC Contract Documents offer many benefits:

  • Created and peer-reviewed by experienced industry experts
  • Reduced conflicts and litigation
  • Balanced and fair provisions
  • User-friendly and easily customizable (provided in MS Word)
Notice: EJCDC encourages the use of its standard contract documents for the benefit of all parties involved in engineering design and construction projects. Any change or modification to the language of a document should be reviewed by legal counsel before using. Users should also be aware that a change in one document may affect related documents and should be coordinated in order to avoid confusing or conflicting language.