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Oct 24 / BARD CEP

Nov. 3, 2012 — NYS Energy Code Course — SUNY Ulster

Hudson Valley Smart Growth Alliance


Upcoming New York State Energy Code Course!
SUNY Ulster
Saturday, November 3, 2012
10:00 a.m. – 2:00 p.m.
Howard C. St. John Business Seminar Room
George Clinton Hall
SUNY Ulster
491 Cottekill Rd.
Stone Ridge, NY 12484
Course Fee: $85
Includes course manual
Cracking the Energy Code:
Compliance with 2010 Energy Conservation Construction Code of New York State 

Urban Green Council and the New York Chapter of the American Institute of Architects have developed a four-hour course to familiarize building professionals with the 2010 Energy Conservation Construction Code of New York State (ECCCNYS-2010).


Cracking the Energy Code teaches the fundamentals of low energy design and the processes available to demonstrate compliance. Intended primarily for architects and engineers, the course offers GBCI and AIA continuing education credits, which can also be used by NY State Professional Engineers and Land Surveyors.


 Please join us for this upcoming course! 

Thank you to workshop host SUNY Ulster for their generous donation of space!

Continuing Education Credits

AIA HSW/SD: 4.0 (May be sued by NYS Professional Engineers and Land Surveyors)

GBCI: 4.0 (For LEED Accredited Professionals)

Instructor: Paul Reale, LEED, AP 

An environmental consultant, Paul has worked on projects involving green lease language, aquaculture, and energy economizers for outdoor electronics. As a Bell Labs alumnus, Paul’s experience spans systems engineering, global technical sales support, corporate training, and workforce and team management.


Paul is founder and CEO of Green Allowance, a home energy conservation startup. He also teaches Cracking the Energy Code, Urban Green Council’s Green Professional Building Skills (GPRO) and LEED workshops. Paul has a Masters of Engineering.

The Hudson Valley Smart Growth Alliance is a regional partnership of diverse interests including environmental, land conservation, and economic development organizations, builders, realtors, tourism officials, and planning agencies who have come together to build consensus on smart growth principles and promote local and regional solutions to sprawl.
On behalf of:
U.S. Green Building Council, SUNY Ulster, Urban Green, NYSERDA, American Institute of Architechs (AIA)
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