Green Construction Washington DC

Local resource for green construction in Washington, DC. Includes detailed information on local businesses that provide access to green home design, natural construction materials, green home flooring, energy efficienct appliances, green roofing, and green building renovation, as well as advice and content on green home makeovers.

Churchill Group
(240) 243-1000
Washington, DC
Specialty
Site-Built Homes

Augustine Homes, LLC
(540) 372-7770
Washington, DC
Specialty
Site-Built Homes

M/I Homes - Washington DC Division
(703) 433-7308
Washington, DC
Specialty
Site-Built Homes

Trim Plus Custom Homes
(301) 370-5199
Washington, DC
Specialty
Site-Built Homes

Tri-County Builders
(301) 884-2121
Washington, DC
Specialty
Site-Built Homes

Tricord Homes, Inc.
(540) 785-8400
Washington, DC
Specialty
Site-Built Homes

Classic Homes of Maryland
(301) 251-2001
Washington, DC
Specialty
Site-Built Homes

New Dimensions, Inc.
(800) 406-8555
Washington, DC
Specialty
Site-Built Homes

Hardy Homes
(540) 373-5288
Washington, DC
Specialty
Manufactured Homes, Site-Built Homes

P&P Construction, LLC
(202) 548-0404
Washington, DC
Specialty
Site-Built Homes

Introduction to the "Green House"

Introduction to the
It’s a team sportto save the planet,our moneyand our health
    Green homes incorporate technology, smart design, construction, and maintenance elements to greatly reduce the negative impact of the home on the environment. This is often done through increasing energy efficiency, conserving water, recycling products, using sustainable products and improving indoor air quality.

    Green homes use less energy, water and natural resources than typical homes... They create less waste and are healthier for those living inside of them.

    Building materials often come from sustainable resources and the homes are built to minimize the impact on the surrounding environment. According to the U.S. Building Council, green homes not only save the owner operating costs, but also benefit owners by reducing waste, conserving natural resources, improving air and water quality, minimizing the strain on local infrastructure and contribute to an overall better quality of life.

    More and more builders are building green homes, but existing homes can also be converted into green homes. Green makeovers can happen all at once or through gradual changes.

    According to the 2006 McGraw–Hill Construction Residential Green Building SmartMarket Report, by 2010, Green homes are expected to make up more than 10% of new home construction.

    Many local and state governments, utility companies and other companies offer rebates, tax breaks and ...

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