An uncommon contractor
with uncommon results.

On the surface, we provide specialty construction services like environmental restoration, erosion control and dust control. However, what truly sets us apart is the experience, dedication and passion for our staff. We are a people-centric organization that believes in motivating, inspiring and bringing the best and brightest together to serve our customers.

Core values

These values create the foundation of our company. They form our culture and inspire our attitude, helping us deliver on our promise. Every day, on every project.


We say what we mean, do what we say. Every time. 

Being honest and direct, honoring our commitments and standing by our word is what we’re about and a big reason we’re still here 30 years later.


If we don’t know the answer, we will find it.

The most powerful thing we can provide our customers is solutions to their problems. We pride ourselves on overcoming obstacles and finding a way to make that happen.


We have the experience to get the job done right.

We pride ourselves on providing the best solutions, tailored to your specific challenges.


The world is changing and we change with it.

We constantly pursue more progressive ways of doing business and performing our work as a means of serving our clients better.

Our Philosophy

We build from the inside out. We believe success is the natural result of creating an atmosphere where people can flourish at what they do best. Our goal is to hire and attract awesome people. Then, and only then, will we be capable of serving our clients in the way we demand.

We work hard on our culture… and this is what we believe in.


No superstars. No specialty treatment. We promote a selfless work environment where everyone shares the responsibilities and the workload. Even if that means picking up a shovel.


EVERYONE plays an integral role in our operation and we genuinely respect each other’s contributions.


We believe in the power of communication. That’s why we encourage an open conversation – if there’s a better way to do something, we want to know about it.

Our History

When Jerry Stanley started hydroseeding residences in Las Vegas in 1990, he had no idea he was taking the first steps towards creating the leading Mojave Desert habitat restoration company in the Southwest.

What began with a $10,000 loan, one employee, and a 400 sq/ft shared office space, has grown into an internationally recognized company with nearly 100 employees, two regional offices, and the largest fleet in our industry.

Through 30 YEARS of service,

We’ve adapted to ever-changing industry dynamics and are constantly evolving to find new solutions that better serve our clients and the environment. From habitat preservation in the Eastern Sierra Nevada watershed to dust mitigation of utility scale solar farms in California,  we have pioneered new technologies and applications along the way. 


In celebrating our 30th year of service to our industry, we are extremely proud to be able to continue to build our vision of environmental responsibility by minimizing the impact of development. Above all else, we remain passionately focused on serving our customers and delivering exceptional results.

Community Involvement

Through the years our team has been involved in many community and local charities such as Catholic Charities and Par for the Cure. Our employees are dedicated to serving these causes and we are proud to encourage and support their efforts. Here are a few causes we actively participate in:

Follow us on Instagram @soiltech_inc

Today is #WorldNatureConservationDay!

We feel very blessed to work in the midst of some of the the most beautiful desert lands and mountain meadows on the planet, and prioritize #preservation and #conservation on every single project we touch.



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Do not go where the path may lead; go instead where there is no path and leave a trail. -Ralph Waldo Emerson


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As #drought conditions persist in the Southwest, restrictions are being placed on the use of #grass for decorative, non-functional purposes.

Last month, Nevada's Gov. Sisolak signed into law Assembly Bill 356, requiring all non-functional decorative grass to be removed by the year 2026. More than 5,000 acres of turf has already been identified, and the @southernnevadawaterauthority has created rebate programs to encourage a quick transition to water-smart landscaping.

The use of #nativeplants and vegetation will save Nevada almost 10 billion gallons of #water annually, which is almost 10% of our entire water supply. This is big first step in the right direction to combat our water problems.

Click the link in bio to read more.


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“Inside of every problem lies an opportunity.”
– Robert Kiposaki

The most powerful thing we can provide our customers is a solution to their problem and peace of mind. Through successfully tackling obstacles as they arise, we always search for opportunities to provide even better services to our clients.


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"America was not built on fear. America was built on courage, on imagination, and an unbeatable determination to do the job at hand." -Harry S. Truman

Wishing everyone a wonderful 4th of July weekend!

-Your friends at Soil-Tech


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Happy Friday Everyone!

Nature is calling 🌻… Enjoy your weekend 😎!

📸AVSR Project, Antelope Valley, California


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🌵The Cholla Cactus 🌵

Cholla cactus are found in all of the Southwest deserts, with different species having adapted to different locale and elevation ranges with several species occurring around Las Vegas.

Sometimes referred to as "jumping Cholla," most cholla have orange or greenish-yellow flowers and bloom April through June, depending on local conditions. Stems and joints vary in width, length, shape, and color, as well as in the profusion of spines and glochids. Chollas may appear as ground creepers, shrubs or trees, varying in height from less than a foot (club or devil cholla) to as much as 15 feet (chain-fruit cholla).

Here are a few fun facts about the Cholla:

🌵Does the cholla actually jump? No. Although sometimes referred to as "jumping cholla"… the barbed spines don't actually jump. But they DO detach easily from the main plant and hook tenaciously — sometimes painfully — into people who get too close. Keep a few feet away at all times, especially children and pets.

🌵No, the spines are not poisonous. However, some cactus spines can be dangerous (for example cholla or hairlike spines), if they get deep into tissues, and might cause bruising, bleeding and even dying tissues.

🌵Cholla is an important part of the desert ecology, providing nesting birds protection from snakes, coyotes and other predators.

🌵Since this species usually makes no viable seed, it relies on detached segments to form new plants by rooting and growing.

The cholla is one of many desert cactus included in our revegetation suite for native, sustainable landscape on projects.

To learn more visit our link in bio.


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Not a bad place to call work….
Great way to start the week 🌱☀️🙌🏻


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Today is #EndangedSpeciesDay!

The desert tortoise is the largest reptile living in the Mojave Desert. Commonly found in the Mojave and Colorado/Sonoran deserts of California, southern Nevada, Arizona, southwestern Utah, and in Mexico, they have existed on earth for MILLIONS of years.

✨Here are some interesting facts✨

🐢The tortoises can survive ground temperatures exceeding 140 degrees Fahrenheit and are known to live as long as 60 to 80 years.

🐢Much of the tortoise’s water intake comes from moisture in the grasses and wildflowers, which is then stored in the bladder of the tortoise allowing it to live off of this reservoir for many months.

🐢95% percent of the life of a desert tortoise is spent in the ground escaping the heat in a burrow or den. During hibernation their heart rate, respiration rate, and all bodily processes are slowed down.

The desert tortoise was listed as “Threatened” in an emergency action by the US Fish and Wildlife Service in the early 1990s, and is under constant threat by predators, drought, fire, and human activities such as shootings, collisions with cars, off-road vehicles, disease from introduced domestic tortoises, and overgrazing. However, habitat loss is one of the biggest threats facing the desert tortoise today. Habitat degradation from invasive grasses, and habitat fragmentation from roads also pose a threat.

Habitat protection is a core segment of our restoration solutions, and the protection of the desert tortoise is involved in many of our projects in the Southwest desert. We take this role very seriously and are grateful to play a part in the protection of such a great species.


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Let us partner with you on your next project.