National Infrastructure Crisis: Improving Distribution Metrics

Not understanding the need for a newer, more economically sound, eco-friendly, and secure utilities infrastructure can be a (socio-economic disaster in the making), if top leaders of U.S. industry and government do not seek a solution to our historically aged telecommunications, power, and water delivery systems. The legacy systems in place are expensive, un-reliable, publically unsafe, and vulnerable to sabotage on both a large and small scale.


“Networked Infrastructure National Architecture Pty Ltd (NINA) has developed a new physical (operating system) for the efficient distribution of networked utilities and services globally. It is universal in its application to urban, rural and regional population centers including remote and very isolated communities.” (See: Pathways to the Future – Foundations for Life N.I.N.a Information Briefing)

The NINA Access Pathway is a low cost, flexible, easily deployed lidded modular pathway, curb, gutter and utility ducting system, which addresses the failure of legacy distribution systems (power poles, trenched and buried cables and pits) to deliver economies of scale and scope.

Inventor: NINA Access Pathway: Curb Deployment

Inventor and Founder Guy Dixon from Australia presented his infrastructure improvement proposal to various Australian government entities including the Parliamentary House of Representatives. He past stints includes former head of ICT Research at Sydney Business Research, Telecommunications Analyst at CCZ Statton Equities, and Associate Director Credit Suisse, First Boston.

Being the first in-depth review in infrastructure distribution in the last century, NINA is a multi-utility pathway which offers substantial efficiencies and safe-guards to the utility distribution process.


Provides multi-level utility pathways for utility infrastructure via home garages and curb-side ducting for telecommunications, electric utilities, and water distribution

Promotes competition between key economic providers of services

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National Infrastructure Crisis: Improving Distribution Metrics

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