SEON: Sustainable Building Science News 

In the verdant state of Vermont, where nature reigns supreme, SEON (Sustainable Energy Outreach Network) stands as a beacon, illuminating the path to sustainable building practices. As an authoritative voice, SEON is not just an advocate but a repository of knowledge, aggregating news and developments in the realm of building science, not only from Vermont and its immediate surroundings but from every corner of the globe.

SEON’s commitment to creating a more sustainable future is reflected in its meticulous curation of news. With a lens focused intently on promoting the Vermont Contract Registry, SEON champions the very essence of high-performance building and energy efficiency practices, ensuring that the state remains at the forefront of sustainable construction.

Yet, SEON’s horizon is vast. We recognize the importance of global synergy and the benefits that can be gleaned from international advancements. Therefore, our team scours international headlines, research papers, and industry reports to bring to our audience the most intriguing, revolutionary, and impactful news. From innovative building solutions that are redefining architectural paradigms to spotlight features of houses and edifices that encapsulate the spirit of sustainability, SEON ensures that its audience is always abreast of the latest developments.

But our efforts do not stop at mere aggregation. We believe in amplifying this knowledge, in making it accessible and engaging. Our newsletters, meticulously crafted, serve as a nexus between the latest advancements and our devoted readership. These periodic digests encapsulate the most vital news, ensuring that even in today’s information overload, the essence of sustainable building science is never lost.

Our digital footprint extends further to social media platforms, where snippets of the latest trends, groundbreaking discoveries, and spotlight features are shared, fostering a community that is actively engaged and impassioned about building a greener tomorrow. Moreover, SEON’s blog serves as a repository where in-depth analyses, expert opinions, and thought leadership in sustainable building are showcased, offering a holistic perspective to enthusiasts, experts, and novices alike.

In essence, SEON is more than a network; it’s a movement. A movement that aggregates, elucidates, and disseminates the essence of sustainable building science, ensuring that Vermont and the world at large stride confidently towards a more sustainable, efficient, and harmonious future.

US Capitol Building High-Performance Building Science and sustainable technics

From Foundation to Future: The US Capitol’s Sustainability Journey

George Washington, the nation’s first president and a true visionary, laid the cornerstone of what we now know as the U.S. Capitol Building in Washington, D.C. Little did he know that this historic act would set the stage for a building that would continue to inspire generations through its commitment to sustainability and high-performance building practices.

second careers on a fast track that are meaningful... if you want a new job in Vermont or New England that invigorates you and makes a difference and is high demand, take this training

I Want A Different Job!

Are you looking for a career change that will make a difference in the world? Consider a career in high-performance building. High-performance buildings are designed to be energy-efficient, sustainable, and comfortable. They use less energy and resources than traditional buildings, which helps to reduce pollution and conserve natural resources.

Le Corbusier: Pioneer of Modern Architecture and His Impact on High-Performance Building

Le Corbusier: Pioneer of Modern Architecture and His Impact on High-Performance Building

Le Corbusier’s work did some things that contradict high-performance building. For example, his use of pilotis (raised buildings on columns) can lead to increased energy consumption, as the columns need to be heated and cooled in the same way as the rest of the building. Additionally, his use of large windows can lead to heat loss in cold climates, and his use of concrete can lead to moisture problems.