With over forty years as a dock builder, GatorDock has earned a trusted reputation of delivering high performance, cost effective marine access structures from coast to coast. Gator's team of knowledgeable project managers, design engineers, and AWS certified craftsmen are dedicated to building the longest lasting docks, piers, and gangways specific to your project's needs and location.

Browse our site to learn more about our aluminum dock and gangways. We have perfected the designs of our floating and fixed dock systems over our four decades as a premium dock builder. See what makes the Gator difference by interacting with our designs in our Anatomy section, or download CAD files, drawings and specifications in our Engineering Resources section.

Why Build with Aluminum?

Each of our dock designs are built using marine grade aluminum – a material devised specifically to stand up to harsh saltwater environments and the demanding durability needs of high traffic waterfronts. Gator has over 7000 aluminum structures installed across the globe that prove the long life cycle and toughness of our material and dock designs.

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October 13, 2014

How Much Does a Dock Cost? Part II: Design

Our most often asked question is “What is the cost of a dock system?” While there’s no simple answer, we’ve broken it down into three main components: decking, design and size of your dock. In a recent blog we discussed decking, and if you missed part one, you can read about it here. Let’s move […]

September 22, 2014

Yep, that was a Gator you walked on!

Part 2 in our theme park series A recent blog kicked off a series of three posts on Gator’s work with amusement parks. If you haven’t read Part 1, “Orlando: A Gator Haven,” check out the story Jon Fleischman told us about a famous park’s “secret” swivel bridge. The park featured also has another unique […]

September 08, 2014

Green is the New Grey: Restoring Coal-Covered Land to Former Glory

In 2008, a coal-ash spill devastated Kingston, TN, when a Tennessee Valley Authority (TVA) dike failed, spewing 5.4 million cubic yards of coal ash into the Emory and Clinch rivers and over 300 acres of land. The nation’s largest coal-ash spill in history, covered the community’s trees, water and land in grey and left the […]