SOUTHFACE SPONSORS

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Sponsors are vital to the work that Southface does and we are deeply appreciative of their generous and ongoing support. Indeed, the old saying that you are “judged by the company you keep” is an apt one for Southface!

We proudly welcome visitors to our campus where they enter our buildings through the Melaver Atrium, possibly to attend a building science training in our Home Depot Foundation Training Center; host their meeting in our Kendeda Boardroom; participate in a discussion in our Epic Metals Conference Room; or even join a reception on our Turner Foundation Green Roof.

Southface thanks our sponsors who contribute so much to our organization, events, and programs  - all with the goal of achieving a sustainable future for us all. We hope you will join us in thanking them too, whenever the opportunity presents itself.

Program Sponsors

Alabama Department of Economic and Community Affairs
Calhoun Community College
City of Atlanta
EarthCraft Virginia
ENERGY STAR
Enterprise Green Communities
Georgia Department of Community Affairs
Georgia Department of Natural Resources
Georgia Environmental Finance Authority
Georgia Power
Georgia Tech
Greater Atlanta HBA
HBA of Georgia
HBA of Virginia
The Home Depot Foundation
Kendeda Fund
NeighborWorks America
Oak Ridge National Laboratory
Ray C. Anderson Foundation
South Carolina Energy Office
Turner Foundation
U.S. Department of Energy
U.S. Environmental Protection Agency
Wells Fargo Housing Foundation

 

EarthCraft Sponsors

The Home Depot, Inc.
Icynene, Inc.
BOSCH
Water Furnace
Huber
Marvin Windows & Doors
Panasonic
Construction Resources, Inc.
Fi-Foil
Owens Corning

2014 Event Sponsors

Atlanta Better Buildings Challenge
Baker, Donelson, Bearman, Caldwell & Berkowitz, PC
The Best Consultant
Collins Cooper Carusi Architects, Inc.
Gables Residential
Georgia Power
Georgia Solar Energy Association
Gilbane
The Home Depot Foundation
International Living Future Institute
Jamestown
Jones Lang LaSalle Americas, Inc.
Perkins+Will

Did You Know?

Recent studies suggest renewable energy resources can meet up to 30 percent of the Southeast’s electric power needs within the next 15 years.