In order to build a high performance home, builders need to embrace new technologies and techniques. The results can be greatly improved over traditional approaches. This white paper takes a look at some of the top things homebuilders should consider in choosing a wall system for the best building envelope.
Type: White Paper
Sponsor: Fox Blocks
This Interactive Discovery Center will compare and contrast the strategies, systems, methods and products of The Proud Green Home of Louisville with today's typical newly constructed homes. See More »
More than ever, it’s easier to keep the outside out and the inside in. One new product , featuring an atomized sealant, claims to have an edge. We take a look.
Founder and chairman Bob Fincher used part of his summer vacation to tour Midwest companies that are championing the integration of green technologies and tactics into our homes and other buildings. Here's what he found.
Research expects market value to surpass $36 billion by 2024
Good design, ensuring buyers understand financial and lifestyle benefits are key
Blocks used to help structures endure Mother Nature's fury while still promoting appealing aesthetics
New 3 IN 1 tile combines protection, insulation, solar into a single product to boost energy efficiency
Solid foundation improves home's function
University's prototype expands on noise-canceling technology for residential, commercial use
Zehnder solution reduces slew of airborne contaminants
This is one of the first projects completed under Utah’s latest energy conservation codes that require a layer of exterior insulation.
The design of this home exceeds California Title 24 energy efficiency standards by 52.5 percent.
High-performance homes are using high-tech solutions wall systems that are like a mountain climber's parka that keeps the energy inside even in the harshest conditions.
The home and insulation installer were recognized with a 2018 Industry Excellence Award, winning first prize in the Residential Wall category.
The precast concrete structure was installed in just two working days, allowing the house to be under roof in less than two weeks.
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Because they are built to such a high level of airtightness, the apartments use heat from daily activities such as laundry to help warm the home.