Patrik Lazzari's LEED Gold Certified Facility in Philadelphia: A Case Study
This case study focuses on the LEED Gold certified facility in Philadelphia, which was designed and constructed under the guidance of Patrik Lazzari
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About Patrik Lazzari's LEED Gold Certified Facility in Philadelphia: A Case Study
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Slide1Patrik Lazzari, CIE, LEED APCASE STUDY: LEED Gold Certified Facility in Philadelphia, MS
Slide2Who am I?Who am I? Director of Sustainable Services Yates Construction - M.Sc. Building Technology - in-house LEED training - involved in over 19 LEED projects - LEED Gold & Silver Yates facilities - Co-founder of MS Chapter - building my own LEED house (Mississippi) Sweden Italy
Slide3AgendaAgenda Project Background LEED Credits Pursued Green Strategies Design Construction Exemplary Performance Lessons Learned Conclusion Project Background LEED Credits Pursued Green Strategies Design Construction Exemplary Performance Lessons Learned Conclusion
Slide4BackgroundBackground Philadelphia, MS Small rural town No public transportation Company Headquarters New Building Supply facility
Slide5BackgroundBackground Pre-developed site Business area New building
Slide6BackgroundBackground 30,000 sf Sales floor Offices Ware house
Slide9Opportunity to learn, and better preparefor a constantly growing market. Decided to “Walk the Walk”! Decided to “Walk the Walk”!
Slide10LEED – Developed by USGBCUS Green Building Council L EADERSHIP in E NERGY and E NVIRONMENTAL D ESIGN A leading-edge system for certifying DESIGN, CONSTRUCTION, & OPERATIONS of green buildings Scores are tallied for different aspects of efficiency and design in appropriate categories: 1. Site Planning 2. Water Management 3. Energy Management 4. Material Use 5. Indoor Environmental Air Quality 6. Innovation & Design Process
Slide11TestLevels of LEED Ratings Green Buildings worldwide are certified with a voluntary, consensus-based rating system. USGBC has four levels of LEED. 26-32 points 33-38 points 39-51 points 52-69 points Achieved Gold Certification 48 Points
Slide12Highlights:100% reduction of potable water for irrigation potable water savings 76% 42% energy savings 76% construction waste diverted from landfill
Slide13SSc4.2 – Alternative Transportation,Bicycle Storage and Changing Rooms Sustainable Sites Sustainable Sites Green Strategies Highlights SSc4.3 – Alternative Transportation, Low-emitting & Fuel-efficient Vehicles
Slide14SSc6.1 – Stormwater Design – Quantity Control Sustainable Sites Sustainable Sites • Pervious Concrete • Rainwater Collection • BMP Strategies
Slide15 SSc7 – Heat Island Effect, Roof and Non-Roof Sustainable Sites Sustainable Sites • White Metal Roof • Concrete Pavement • Trees for Shade • Reduction of Hardscape Surfaces
Slide16WEc1 – Water Efficient LandscapingWater Efficiency Water Efficiency • Rain Water Collection • Drip Irrigation • Native/Drought Tolerant Plants Achieved: • 100% reduction of potable water for irrigation
Slide17WEc2 – Innovative Wastewater TechnologiesWEc3 – Water Use Reduction Water Efficiency Water Efficiency • Rain Water Reuse for Sewage Conveyance • Water Efficient Flush & Flow Fixtures Achieved: • 100% reduction of potable water for sewage conveyance • Total of 76% potable water savings
Slide18•EAc1 – Optimize Energy Performance • EAc3 – Enhanced Commissioning Energy & Atmosphere Energy & Atmosphere Achieved: • 42% reduction in energy use compared to ASHRAE 90.1-2004
Slide19•EAc1 – Optimize Energy Performance Energy & Atmosphere Energy & Atmosphere Daylight sensors Motion sensors White roof Fewer windows Increased roof insulation Instant hot water Geo-thermal heat pump
Slide20•MRp1 – Storage & Collection of Recyclables • MRc2 – Construction Waste Management Materials & Resources Materials & Resources Achieved: • 76% of construction waste recycled; some on-site, some to recycling companies • Crushed concrete and CMU used as road base • Milled asphalt used as base under parking
Slide21•MRc4 – Recycled Content • MRc5 – Regional Materials • MRc7 Certified Wood Materials & Resources Materials & Resources Achieved: • 55% of wood products used is FSC- certified • >20% of recycled content in materials • 48% of materials are manufactured and extracted locally
Slide22•EQc3 – Construction IAQ Management Plan Indoor Environment Indoor Environment
Slide23•EQc3 – Construction IAQ Management Plan Indoor Environment Indoor Environment
Slide24•EQc4 – Low-Emitting materials • EQc6 – Controllability of Systems Indoor Environment Indoor Environment
Slide25•IDc1 – Heat Island – Non-roof (100% of the hardscape) • IDc2 – Water Use Reduction (76% water savings) • IDc3 – Maximize Open Space (53% of site is green space) • IDc4 – Regional Materials (48% regional materials) Exemplary Performance Exemplary Performance
Slide26Lessons LearnedLessons Learned Doable! Pays off, if: Goals are clear from start Holistic approach undertaken Assessed from a life cycle cost basis Everyone buys into it from start! LEED Documentation may add time Materials and systems are more available Training is important Industry is evolving – need to keep up!
Slide27•Great learning experience! • Worth the extra time and cost • Win-Win for all involved; learning experience, energy efficient building, healthy environment for users, lower environmental impact, positive marketing tool for Owner… • First LEED Gold building in Mississippi! Conclusions Conclusions
Slide28Thank you!Thank you!