Green Features from DWM™ Magazine
- When Going Green Goes "Gotcha"
With energy costs skyrocketing and consumers looking for ways to save money, most businesses have added “green” lines to their business inventories. Consumer demand has led to the widespread development and production of green products.
- Want to Save a Cool 40 Grand?
Learn specific steps four particular companies have taken to save a significant amount on energy bills in their plants.
- The Road to R5 and Beyond
As the industry looks toward phase 2 of Energy Star®, the talk always turns to triple-glazed and even vacuum insulating glass units. Can the industry produce these energy-efficient products at a cost the consumer can afford?
- R5 Program Takes Off
For the last several months, R5 has become a major buzzword in the window manufacturing industry. Everyone is talking about when they’ll need to achieve it, how they’ll achieve it and the importance of doing so in the near future.
- Green Product Awards 2010
Find out the nominees and winners in a variety of categories in DWM magazine’s green product awards, which were judged by industry experts.
- Green Awards 2012
Find out how window companies and suppliers are turning sustainability into success by viewing profiles of this year’s four winners.
- Green Award Winners 2013
Meet the winners of DWM’s 2013 Green Awards including two window manufacturers, a glass, fiberglass and sealant supplier.
- First Annual Green Award Winners
Read about the winners of DWM’s First Annual Green Awards, and more importantly gain ideas for what your company can do to improve its environmental efforts when it comes to door and window manufacturing.
- Beware of Making Green Claims
With the Federal Trade Commission cracking down on everyone from glass to window manufacturers to paint suppliers, the industry needs to back up every “green claim,” they make. The FTC just updated their Green Guides so take a look at what is and is not a
- Are you Ready for Phase Two?
The listing of individual prices by company and the addition of commercial products are just a few of the changes to the Department of Energy’s high-performance windows program.