Construction Daily Reports to Maximize Productivity

Construction Daily Reports to Maximize Productivity

Monitor daily progress while keeping an eye on the big picture.

Track every aspect of the project.

Record information from each day on the construction site with an organized, detailed report. Easily connect managers to reports for approval.

  • Organize Daily Reports from a Single Screen

    View all recorded daily reports from a single interface. Easily review important information like hours worked, number of comments, and links to other aspects of the project.

  • Monitor Who is Onsite

    Provide detailed personnel information by recording both the name of the subcontractor company and the specific crew that is onsite that day. You can also note the work completed on a particular day.

  • Catch Weather-Related Issues Quickly

    Record all aspects of site conditions as they happen from a simple menu within the daily report. From rain damage to heat delays, ProjectSight lets you note what’s happening on the ground.


While daily reports are not legally required in most cases, they can be integral in mitigating any disputes that arise over the course of the project. Everything from on-site injury to failure of material delivery should be recorded in a legally admissible report. On multimillion dollar projects, having a clear paper trail is essential.

Daily reports are important within the construction project itself and when dealing with outside companies. Internally, they let project managers catch problems the day they happen rather than weeks or months later, saving a lot of time and money. Reports also keep subcontractors and owners informed of progress and serve as a written record of all services rendered, allowing parties to adjust finances and timetables as the project continues.

A good daily report should include all major aspects of what goes on at the worksite, grouped into a few major categories:

  • Who’s onsite
    There should be a record of both crew members and any visitors on the site each day. This is useful for payroll issues for the crew and liability issues in the case of visitors.
  • What’s onsite 
    The record of what’s onsite should include both physical and environmental factors. Items like material deliveries and quantities, equipment, and weather conditions make up this category. This information is integral because it records issues like delivery delays, if the project is running short on supplies, and if other equipment might be needed in the near future.
  • Work onsite
    This is an overview of what happened on the construction site. The details of the job planned for the day, the work actually accomplished, potential delaying events, and any incidents and accidents fall into this category. These written records are useful for tracking progress and making timely adjustments as needed.

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