It’s easy to see why CarbonCure, a Canadian startup tackling the sky high emissions of carbon by the cement industry, is a global darling for the green building materials sector.
Rob Niven began to study concrete’s carbon problem as an engineering student at McGill University in Montreal in the early 2000s. Today, his rapidly growing company provides one of the most promising processes for reducing embodied carbon from buildings.
As the AIA takes a stand on climate change, Ramana Koti says there’s reason to be optimistic that buildings can be designed to operate without releasing carbon.
The second Living Building Challenge project on a college campus in the Southeast is well underway but still half a year from completion.
CBS 46 airs a piece from reporter Sally Sears on the Kendeda Building. I’m impressed at how many of the top-lines she managed to capture in two-and-half minutes.
As the various subcontractors enter the homestretch, here’s a view in photos at construction highlights so far in 2019.
A North Carolina businessman partners with a materials engineer and a brick factory to come up with a supply chain and a manufacturing process for 100 percent recycled bricks.
A preliminary SK Collaborative blower door test indicates that the Kendeda Building for Innovative Sustainable Design is on the right track when it comes to air tightness.
Mineral wool has been making quite a comeback as a go-to insulation for green buildings. No wonder then that the Kendeda Building in Owens Corning Thermafiber.