Green infrastructure can help communities adapt to climate change by lowering heat stress caused by increasing air temperatures. However, the type of vegetation has a significant impact.
Ingevity Corporation (NYSE:NGVT) today announced an environmental product declaration (EPD) was published for its Evotherm® M1 Warm Mix Asphalt (WMA) technology. The Evotherm M1 EPD distinguishes Ingevity as the firs...
Concern about climate change has focused significant attention on the buildings sector, in particular on the extraction and processing of construction materials.
A new report, ‘Sustainable by design’, by engineering consultancy Patrick Parsons, based on research* with 100 senior executives of UK construction firms, reveals that despite the majority (85%) believing the industry is doing enough to reach net zero by 2050, there are significant barriers to achieving this target.
Green spaces in cities have a number of positive effects: they're good for our physical and mental health, they're good for the environment, and they can even help fight off the effects of climate change.
The International Association of Horticultural Producers (AIPH), the world’s champion for the power of plants, is proud to welcome EFB as a partner for the AIPH World Green City Awards and beyond.
Retrofitting an existing masonry cavity walled building with a green or living wall can reduce the amount of heat lost through its structure by more than 30%, according to new research.
The city of Ithaca, N.Y., is moving ahead with an ambitious plan to decarbonize and electrify all buildings -; part of an effort to be carbon neutral by 2030.
Simple changes in urban planning can reduce carbon emissions and increase carbon storage, offering readymade tools to help meet emissions targets.
Once the powerhouse of America’s industrial revolution, local Pittsburgh green building agencies and NGO authorities are exploring the use of Digital Twin technology to accelerate the adoption green building retrofit strategies across the city.