Succeed At LEED

October 18, 2015
by Sherry Bonelli

LEED Tips: Start the Commissioning Process at the Beginning of Your Project

US Navy 110506-N-1928O-015 Bob Lipscomb identi...

US Navy 110506-N-1928O-015 Bob Lipscomb identifies locations on a building plan.

One of the things you will want to start early is the commissioning process and identify the Commissioning Authority (Cx) you will use for the project. Starting the commissioning process at the beginning of the project will benefit the project and coincides with the nature of a LEED v4 project.

The more information gathered at the beginning of the project will be helpful. Outline and show the team the client’s requirements and needs. This outline should describe the usage of the building and contain: outline systems, acceptable code required, detailed anticipated occupancy schedule, number of expected occupants, temperature and humidity requirements, control system requirements for lighting and HVAC, energy savings goals,  LEED certification level desired, plumbing fixtures, energy savings goals, project schedules, operations and maintenance requirements, etc.

Starting the commissioning at the beginning of the process is good for the entire project. You need to create a Commissioning Authority (Cx) Plan – this is a document that describes systems to be commissioned, verifying proper installation of products, training on products, schedule of events and staff training requirements, the commission requirements into the Construction Documents (CDs), add commission documentation to the project — it should cover all aspects of commissioning plans. This plan should also include the schedule of events and functional performance test procedures.

Commissioning Authority (Cx) Plan – verify installation of products, training of team members, all team members should be involved in this. Documenting includes putting into drawing. Commissioning includes proper installation of the systems. System verification checklists, training, owners, users, architects, etc. should be involved in this process. Detail contractor expectations covering all the aspects, O&M staff training, plans specs, commissioning specifications to the process, in addition the construction documents should also be included in detail. Everyone should be involved in this document.

Owner’s Project Requirements (OPR) — Development and System Design. Commissioning agent, owner and project management team should put the OPR together.

The Cx Plan/Cx Process:

  1. Designate commissioning authority
  2. Establish OPR and BOD
  3. The commissioning authority reviews OPR and BOD
  4. Develop and implement the Commissioning (Cx) Plan
  5. Incorporate requirements into CD
  6. Develop construction checklists
  7. Develop a system test procedure
  8. Verify system test execution
  9. Maintain a log that documents issues and benefits
  10. Complete a summary Cx report

As you study fundamental and enhanced commissioning, think about why these standards are mandatory?

The CxA must be engaged by the end of the Design Development (DD) phase. They need to be a part of the team’s day-to-day process.

You will want to incorporate the commissioning plan, verify performance and then create a commissioning report. By having a commissioning authority in the process early on in the project, you can build a building that meets the owner’s requirements.

All the LEED project team members need to work together to keep the owner’s requirements in mind throughout the entire process. By identifying these important issues and having everyone involved in the execution, the contractor, who is in charge of installation, will help reduce the number of change orders because they will identify any issues beforehand.

The commissioning portion of a LEED project is a “check” – and during the checking process you will probably find out that the commissioning agency saved the project money because they identified the best products for use in the project.

Want to learn more? Check out the GBES Course LEED v4 BD+C Rating System Review — Energy and Atmosphere.

Click on this LEED CE link and click on “Browse Individual Courses” to find the LEED v4 BD+C Rating System Review — Energy and Atmosphere course. 

October 18, 2015
by Sherry Bonelli

LEED Energy Efficiency Credit Basics

Studying for LEEDv4? Here are Some Key Points to Remember About Energy and Efficiency

LEED Energy and Efficiency

LEED Energy and Efficiency

Owners Project Requirements (OPR) – This is the document that the owner creates that outlines their project’s scope and requirements. You need to know your client’s expectations in order to build the building that suits their needs and guidelines.

Basis of Design (BOD) – Outlines the basics of the design and what you are going to need to commission the project, such as daylighting controls, onsite renewable energy resources such as wind and solar, any energy system, process equipment, mechanical system, etc.

Commissioning of a building envelope is new to LEED v4. Include interior requirements in the OPR and Basis of Design, commissioning requirements is in the prerequisite and document the requirements.

Standards Used: ASHRAE Guideline 0-2005 and ASHRAE Guideline 1.1-2007 for HVAC and R systems as they pertain to energy, water and indoor air quality.

Commissioning Authority (CxA) for building envelope must do the following tasks:

  • Review OPR, BOD and design
  • Develop Cx Plan
  • Incorporate into Construction Documents (CD)
  • Construction Checklists
  • System Test Procedures
  • Verify System Test Execution
  • Issue and Benefits Log
  • Prepare a Final Commissioning Process Cx Report
  • Document all requirements and send to owner throughout the process – through the report to owner

Who can be a Commissioning Authority (CxA)? The Commissioning Authority must have experience in at least two building products, they must be independent of the project design and construction team, any reports they do must be sent directly to the owner. If the project is less than 20K sq ft (1,860 sq meters) the commissioning authority may be on the design or construction team. LEED is trying to set it up so there can be no industry conflicts. Read the guidelines on who can (or can’t be) your commissioning authority. You must have objective authority. LEED wants CxA’s to be contracted directly by the owner. The commissioning authority must be unbiased and will not have a conflict of interest. There is some separation needed.

Also new to LEED v4 is the ongoing Operations and Maintenance Plan. Part of that includes preparing current facilities requirements and an efficiency plan that facilities managers will use.

The Operations and Maintenance Plan needs to include:

  • Sequence of operations for the building
  • Building occupancy schedule
  • Equipment run time schedule
  • Set points for HVAC
  • Set lighting levels
  • Minimum outside air requirements
  • Any changes for season, day of the week and times of day
  • Systems narrative describing HVAC
  • A preventative maintenance plan for building equipment
  • Commission program that requires ongoing commission tasks and continuous tasks
  • Should be developed by the contractor and reviewed by the commissioning authority

OPR Development and Systems Design – The commissioner and project team needs to create an owner’s project requirements. They would decide scope based on owner project requirements (OPR). The OPR must be written in layperson’s terms. TIP: If your project is going to attempt the integrative process credit, the OPR would be created at the start of the project. This OPR should include all the requirements.

During the schematic design or design development phase of the project the OPR should be consulted by the design team. The design team should create the Basis of Design document. This document will include information in the OPR. include overview of systems criteria, system descriptions, codes and standards the design was based off of, owner’s directives on how the building will be used, info regarding ambient conditions, calculations, specific design methods, climatic, structural, etc. used during the design, specific manufacturer makes and models for drawing and specifications, info on ambient design, revision history of document. The team needs to decide that the OPR can be met. Before the team gets too far down the line, the commissioning team should do a review of the OPR to make sure all long-term OPR goals gets met. Prior to the 50% construction document phase, a commissioning authority should perform an analysis to ensure that the strategy meets the BOD and OPR documents. Provide a step in the process to ask questions about owner long-term questions.

Starting the commissioning process at the beginning of the project will benefit the project and coincides with the nature of a project.

Want to learn more? Check out the GBES Course LEED v4 BD+C Rating System Review — Energy and Atmosphere.

Click on this LEED CE link and click on “Browse Individual Courses” to find the LEED v4 BD+C Rating System Review — Energy and Atmosphere course. 

October 11, 2015
by Sherry Bonelli

LEED v4: Things You and Your Team Should Know about LEED v4 Changes

United States Green Building Council

United States Green Building Council (Photo credit: Wikipedia)

The new version of LEED — LEED v4 — has been out for a little while now. If you’re moving from LEED 2009 to LEED v4, you might be wondering what’s new and different about this version of LEED and what do you and your project team need to be aware of. We’re going to identify the underlying principles for v4’s new prerequisites and credits.

Here are some highlights of things you will learn about LEED v4:

  • Discover how LEED v4 will drive product transparency
  • Significantly raise the bar for green building standards
  • Groundbreaking step in the sustainable green building movement
  • USGBC realized that LEED was not challenging enough
  • Focus on building performance
  • Healthy, productive spaces. LEEDs drive forward is ambitious. Some think that they have gone too far too fast

When it came time to update LEED 2009 requirements, the USGBC engaged the building development community in the entire credential building process. During the course of program development, there were six public comment periods and the USGBC received an unprecedented 23,000 comments. The organization also established technical advisory groups as well as setting up 200 beta programs that gave them hands-on feedback.

With LEED v4 USGBC has a better understanding with the way people engage with their physical environment, and today’s technology “ups the bar” to focus on market transformation but encourages project teams to go further. Getting it right was important. The USGBC even delayed LEED 2012 so that they could make LEED v4 more aggressive, but still kept it in line with the direction the green building industry was going.

During the program development stages, dialogue was rich and lively. V4’s adoption will be broad. Organizations that want to differentiate themselves are going to gravitate to LEED v4. However, not everyone agrees. Some people will hold off on LEED v4 for as long as possible.

LEED v4 Goals:

  • Reverse contribution to global climate change
  • Enhance individual human health and well-being
  • Protect and restore water resources
  • Protect, enhance and restore biodiversity and ecosystems services
  • Promote sustainable and regenerative material resources cycles
  • Build a greener economy
  • Enhance social equity, environmental justice and community quality of life

ASHRAE 90.1-2010 Is Crucial

LEED v4 significantly raises the bar for energy efficiency levels. Close to 20% of the rating systems points rely on adherence to ASHRAE 90.1-2010. Project teams need to show that their project is 5% more efficient than ASHRAE 90.1-2010 (which is already 20% more difficult than ASHRAE 90.1-2007.) Your team will need to work synergistically and with innovation and integration. Innovations and integration are key to you success.

HVAC systems are also in for a major makeover in LEED v4, things like reducing air side energy recovery will likely be specified more frequently. High performance solutions are necessary, such as reduced fan power, energy recovery, limitations in reheat, increased chiller performance, chilled beams, ground loop heat pumps, radiant systems, variable refrigerant systems, etc. Increased performance and HVAC commissioning are now considered baseline.

Radiant systems, displacement ventilation, variable refrigerant systems are all options. Some industries, like health care facilities, are likely to find it more challenging to meet new energy efficiency requirements. Designers will find themselves pushing to meet those healthcare building code restrictions. More code flexibility will be required to get to higher levels of efficiencies. Many changes bring into questions the US’s standard protocols for infection prevention outcomes.

How to beat ASHRAE 90.1-2010 Energy Efficient Standards is one of the biggest concerns of building owners. It will be challenging – but not impossible. However, the way that building teams approach projects needs to change. Previously the engineer could do a lot of work and get the project there. Now it really takes the whole team, everyone working together from the beginning of the project. Projects that are going to be successful under the new standards are going to have to look at things more holistically.

O&M buildings need to achieve an Energy Star score of at least 75 (an increase from 69). Projects can take advantage of a new pilot credit — Energy Jump Start. Buildings can earn basic LEED certification if they can show a 20% energy efficiency improvement over an established baseline during the course of one year.

LEED v4 also brings changes to Water Efficiency. In this new LEED program making buildings accountable for water uses is crucial – and we’re not talking about just bathroom fixtures. Teams need to look at whole level building metering and water consumption across the entire building. LEED calls for project teams to look at a building’s comprehensive water use, like process water, landscaping, appliance water, cooling tower water. Metering will be required to track water efficiency. One of the biggest misses is estimating the amount of water used in the building. LEED v4 seeks to eliminate low flush toilets — to pass the MAP test, toilets must be able to flush once.

There is also a shift in philosophical approach – the term “storm water” has been replaced with “rain water” to put a more positive spin on water as a resource. Cooling tower water has been brought into the water consumption equation. Saving water that gets lost in blow down is a major part.

New metering requirements will make sure that the building actually performs as planned. Building level water metering is a prerequisite.

Buildings need to seek recertification after 5 years to make sure that buildings are maintaining or improving energy efficiency. With LEED v4 there is a greater focus on metering and performance verification. Buildings will be held accountable on energy being used.

Lifecycle Assessments

Lifecycle impact approach materials and resource section includes building product disclosure and optimization credits: one for environment product declaration, another for sourcing of raw materials and another for materials reporting. Manufacturers now have to disclose their product makeup – this will make the whole industry more transparent.

Whole building LCAs (Life Cycle Assessments) will play an important role in v4 projects. V4 includes a whole building LCA credit which measures a buildings environmental impact. This encourages building teams to engage structural engineers early in the design process. A lot of these markets are new and still under development so this is an ongoing process. Some of the materials and resources language has been intentionally kept open in order to support this new model.

Product transparency is a highly contentious area. The AEC community is responding positively to the new product disclosure requirement. In the past designers were forced to hope for the best unless they were able to pay for costly tests. This makes it better for architects. When specifying a product, this type of manufacturer disclosure is valuable. With the push for manufacturers to disclose, architects can more readily find out the environmental impacts of a particular product. Sustainable product selection should be much easier.

Most companies are already tracking enough information to track their supply chain data and product transparencies. Some are creating Product Category rules to make it easier for them to categorize products.

The USGBC has been addressing manufacturing concerns about the lack of guidelines. Advocates of product transparency demonstrate that this practice is well established in Europe. However, transparency is a new concept in the United States. There are very few best practices.

One tool people can use is Green Wizard which is an online database where manufacturers can share their information. As more companies avail their information here, it will be easier for building designers to know which products to select.

Life cycle assessment and supply chain transparency is just becoming part of the new normal in every sector. Those that adapt will gain a competitive edge. Those that don’t disclose will be left behind.

V4 is promoting a holistic design approach. As opposed to staying in their silos, v4 encourages soliciting input from a variety of sources/team members. The new integrative process credit helps ensure that integration doesn’t stop after the design phase but continues all the way through occupancy.

Green Power and Carbon Offsets

Buildings/facilities can get the credit by entering into a 5 year green power contract as opposed to two years with a provider that came online after January 1, 2005, for 50% of the building’s’ total energy usage. Renewable energy certifications (RECs) must be green e-energy certified or the equivalent. Although RECs aren’t a new thing, Carbon Offsets are.

A free online tool, Just Green, prompts users to enter data about their building and it will provide info on carbon offsets, RECs and anticipated costs.

The documentation process has been simplified. There are step-by-step documentation forms and a more user friendly format. Offline calculators can now be easily shared between team members.

Sustainable building market research have all gone into the development of LEED v4. This version is an important step forward for building design and construction. Adopting the new system will not be without its hassles, but it’s all encouraging.

Want to learn more? Check out the GBES Course 20 Things You Must Know About LEEDv4.

Click on this LEED CE link and click on “Browse Individual Courses” to find the 20 Things You Must Know About LEED v4 course.

April 5, 2014
by Sherry Bonelli

LEED Brownfields Sites: The Benefits of Brownfield Site Development and Remediation (Part 1)

A brownfield site (or simply a “brownfield”) is land that was previously used for industrial purposes or commercial use. The land might be contaminated by small amounts of hazardous waste or pollution, but if cleaned up properly has the potential to be reused and become a productive part of the community surrounding it.

Generally, brownfields exist within a city or town’s industrial section and are usually found on sites with abandoned factories, commercial buildings or other operations/businesses that are known for polluting. Typical contaminants found on brownfield sites can include hydrocarbon spillages, solvents, pesticides, heavy metals like lead paints, tributyltins and asbestos. Abandoned properties breed disease and illness and take down property benefits. (Land that is more severely contaminated and has high concentrations of hazardous waste or pollution, does not fall under the brownfield site classification.) Brownfield land is often underused because of the types of contaminations that have been used on the property.

When a developer or owner considers which land to purchase and develop on, many think of these properties as lost causes and brownfield properties are often overlooked. But brownfields are real property – often property with real value. The expansion and development of these properties may be complicated by the potential hazardous materials or contamination, but the benefits might outweigh the risks (in both monetary benefits as well as natural and community benefits.) And that’s where a LEED professional like you comes in…

“Brownfields” and “hazardous materials” are words that scare most people. Additionally, possible contamination raises issues and concerns among communities which can lead to community problems and infighting. Property contamination generally makes people hesitant to use the land – and these brownfields usually cause decreased property values. Keeping the land unused perpetuates the problems in the neighborhood by destroying the value of the buildings and property around the brownfield land. This is why it’s so important for developers to seriously consider brownfield remediation when they are selecting their LEED project site.

There is another, often overlooked, benefit to brownfield remediation. Brownfields are often located on favorable real estate – often really desirable real estate with places nearby to other businesses or services. The desirable location of these brownfield sites can assist you with earning other LEED points.

So what is brownfield remediation? Brownfield site remediation is redevelopment or reuse of land that may be complicated by the presence of potential hazardous substance pollutant or contaminants. There are approximately 450,000 brownfields in the U.S. — that’s a lot of sites just waiting for someone to come in, clean up and use for productive and economic developmental purposes.

So as a LEED Project Manager why would you want to tackle a LEED project that involves brownfield remediation? Environmental cleanup of a brownfield site can help the health of people, nature and the environment. Remediating brownfield sites allows you to clean up existing land instead of building on “new” land that might be currently used by animals or protected species. Cleaning up brownfield sites also allows you to utilize the existing infrastructure. In the end developing brownfields can make neighborhoods more desirable – creating jobs, better places for people to live and better for communities.

In Part 2 we’ll go even deeper into brownfield remediation and how to many these types of projects.

If you’re interested in learning more about brownfield remediation AND earn continuing education credits at the same time, check out the Brownfield Remediation online course – click on Learn More under Classes 


July 15, 2013
by Sherry Bonelli

LEED v4: Lessons From LEED v4 Beta Test

By Sherry Bonelli

EDC Magazine has an amazing article on LEED v4 beta testers. It’s definitely worth a read…

The backlight, uplight and glare (BUG) rating method in LEED’s light pollution reduction credit may sound strange to experienced LEED professionals, but it’s proving to be a winner for teams that are taking LEED v4 out for a spin. Even though this new option is more rigorous in terms of its actual impact, designers are finding it more straightforward and predictable, according to Chrissy Macken, manager of LEED at USGBC. For example, on an elementary school in Lake Mills, Wis., that credit has been solidly in the “yes” column from early in the design process; teams have rarely had that much confidence that early that they could achieve the light pollution reduction credit in previous versions of LEED. That’s just one example of how USGBC is simultaneously raising the bar on performance and simplifying documentation requirements in the new rating systems.

LEED v4 Higher Standard, More Practical Documentation

“It’s not nearly as scary as one is led to believe through the rumor mill,” noted Theresa Lehman, director of sustainable services at Miron Construction, the firm building the new Lake Mills Elementary through a design-build contract. “The credits might seem more stringent because we are raising the bar and pushing sustainability to the next level, but meeting the requirements is actually more practical.”

LEED v4 does reset the bar, however. Lehman was challenged during the project interview about whether the team could make this school greener than the middle school, which earned LEED Platinum in 2009. In response to that challenge, she proposed participating in the v4 beta, and explained that based on her analysis, even if they succeeded in creating a higher-performing building, it might only achieve LEED Gold.

The bar is also going up in LEED for Existing Buildings (EB:O&M). Gavin Gardi had already done an EB:O&M analysis of the Michigan State Housing Development Authority office building in Lansing based on LEED v2009, and determined that the team was “going to be able to achieve Silver fairly easily.” After deciding instead to take the project through the v4 beta, they’re finding that, “with the same level of effort we will achieve LEED Certified,” according to Gardi.

Read more about LEED v4 Beta Testers…

NOTE: You must first register your email address at EDC Magazine in order to read the article — but it’s totally worth it!




July 1, 2013
by Sherry Bonelli

Get LEED Project Experience So You Can Take LEED AP or LEED Green Associate Exam

By Sherry Bonelli

LEED Project Management Experience

One of the most challenging things about taking the LEED AP or LEED Green Associate exams is first having LEED project management experience. It’s the “chicken and the egg” dilemma. has been offering green building professionals LEED project experience for years. offers one of the original LEED Project Experience Programs. Work on a LEED project from anywhere, gain valuable experience and fulfill your eligibility to become a LEED AP. Fulfills eligibility for the following exams: LEED AP BD+C, LEED AP ID+C, LEED AP O+M, LEED AP Homes and LEED AP ND. is a proud partner and supporter of USGBC-Northern California.

LEED Project Experience Program Available Dates (Choose at Checkout):

Available Dates (Choose at Checkout):

– Tuesday, October 8th, 2013 – 5:30 Pacific Time

– Tuesday, November 5th, 2013 – 5:30 Pacific Time

– Tuesday, December 3rd, 2013 – 5:30 Pacific Time

Program meets once per week for 4 weeks starting at 5:30 PM Pacific Standard Time (PST). Sessions last approximately 1 hour.

Order the LEED Project Experience Program today.




April 20, 2013
by Sherry Bonelli

Are You Keeping Up With All the LEED 2009 Changes? Get LEED Checklists, Addenda Info and More…

LEED 2009 The Missing ManualKeeping Up With LEED 2009 is a Challenge.

It’s difficult to keep up with all of the changes with LEED 2009. If you’re not routinely checking LEED addenda, interpretations, changes to ratings, etc. you’re missing out and LEED project management can become really cumbersome.

LEEDuser, one of the most popular LEED user groups around, has created a new all-in-one resource that puts all of the addenda, LEED Interpretations, review comments, frequently asked questions, core material in the LEED Reference Guide and countless other useful bits of information — all at your fingertips.

Introducing LEED 2009 NC: The Missing Manual.

LEED 2009: The Missing Manual is a Laser Guide to Hard-To-Find LEED Resources

There’s a wealth of resources at both LEEDuser’s and USGBC’s websites to help you prepare, organize, document and achieve every credit your project is aiming for. The LEED 2009 Missing Manual shows you how to find it and where to find it, with direct links to:

  • Credit achievement rates
  • Key interpretations
  • Frequently asked questions for every LEED-NC 2009 credit
  • Addenda
  • Calculators
  • LEED Checklists
  • Key guidance documents and documentation submittal tips

We’ll also show you how to quickly find expert answers from among the tens of thousands of questions and comments available on LEEDuser’s credit forums — a vital resource for every LEED 2009 project.

Here is just a sample of the great informational material you’ll receive in this essential LEED 2009 manual:

SSc1: Site Selection

The project site is classified as “prime farmland,” but is in a developed area with buildings all around. Can I still comply with this credit? LEED does not have published exceptions to the prime farmland requirement. You would need to submit a CIR to get an official ruling. However, some projects have had success contacting the local USDA representative and requesting an evaluation to get an exemption due to the low probability that the land could be usable for agricultural purposes.

Our project site is in what FEMA refers to as “Zone D”—an area that has possible but undetermined flood hazards, as no analysis of flood hazards have been conducted. How can we tell if we comply with this credit? Seek the opinion of an equivalent local regulatory agency, or a professional hydrologist.

Is it possible to be exempted from the wetlands requirements under this credit if we protect or restore equivalent wetlands elsewhere? No, this is not an accepted compliance path. LEEDuser’s experts agree that you are unlikely to get traction with this due to the immediate and unsustainable impacts on local ecosystems and hydrology.

Is my site previously developed? Many projects have had questions about the definition of previously developed. Note that LEED 2009 projects have had the relevant definition updated by USGBC through a November 2011 addendum. Be sure to reference that definition.

Courtesy of LEED 2009: The Missing Manual

Free for LEEDuser members

Normally costing $79, LEED 2009: The Missing Manual is available free to all premium LEEDuser members.

If you’re not yet a LEEDuser member, you can become one at our regular $99.95 price and get LEED-NC 2009: The Missing Manual free at the same time. Your membership comes with a 100% money-back guarantee. Order today at



April 3, 2013
by Sherry Bonelli

Don’t Wait Until The Last Minute to Get Your CE Hours

If you’re a lot like me, you procrastinate. However, when it comes to getting through your LEED CE hours, it’s best if you work through authorized CE credits throughout the year. Don’t wait until the last minute. Many of the CE hour courses require you to take the course/class and then you must take a test (and pass) so you can be eligible to report the hours. As I find good CE programs, I will let you know. One of my favorites is GBRI. Check out the LEED Green Associates 15 CE Hour package:

LEED Green Associates 15 CE Hours

A pre-arranged package of 15 CE hours, including the required LEED-specific hours. On-demand only. Great for Green Associates who need an efficient inexpensive way to earn their CE hours.

LEED Green Associates 15 CE Hours Features:

  • Instant access
  • Ideal for LEED Green Associates
  • GBCI and AIA-approved
  • Includes all required LEED-specific hours
  • Industry-relevant courses
  • One full year of on-demand access
  • Auto reporting your CE hours for AIA and GBCI

Select one of these ready-made LEED Green Associates 15 CE hour packages:

Horizons Package: Ideal for LEED Green Associates who have already taken our “Pathway” or “Spotlight” 15 Hour Package” or LEED Green Associates looking for fulfilling their hours for their 2nd reporting cycle.

Pathway Package: Pathway Package is ideal for LEED Green Associates looking for CE Hours for their 1st reporting cycle

Spotlight Package Ideal for LEED Green Associates who have already taken our “Pathway 15 Hour Package” or LEED Green Associates looking for fulfilling their hours for their 2nd reporting cycle.

GBRI LEED Green Associates 15 CE Hours Price $225

March 23, 2013
by Sherry Bonelli

Try BuildingGreen for Free…

Now you can try a BuildingGreen membership for 30 days free and select the in-depth special report of your choice

BuildingGreen’s 30-day free trial membership is a great way to re-introduce yourself to the premier green design and construction resource for architects and builders. Try a no-risk membership today and select one of eight research reports on avoiding toxics in building products…choosing windows…insulation…and more!


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