FOREWORD (Richard Moe
PART 1: OVERVIEW.
CHAPTER 1: BUILDINGS AND ENVIRONMENTAL STEWARDSHIP—UNDERSTANDING THE ISSUES.
1.1 Climate Change and Buildings—the Imperative.
1.2 Historically Green—What Makes Existing Buildings Green.
1.3 Terminology of Evolving Green Design.
1.4 Rethinking Assumptions—Holistic Design.
1.5 There Is No Finish—Creating a Culture of Reuse, Repair, and Renewal.
People's Food Co-op, Portland, OR.
Harris Center for Conservation Education, Hancock, NH.
Trinity Church in the City of Boston, Boston, MA.
U. S. Naval Academy Historic Academic Group, Annapolis, MD.
Forbes Park, Chelsea, MA.
CHAPTER 2: BUILDINGS AND SUSTAINABLE DEVELOPMENT—UNDERSTANDING THE GOALS.
2.1 Sustainable Development versus Sustainable Design.
2.2 The Triple Bottom Line—People, Planet, and Profit.
2.3 The Triple Bottom Line and Historic Preservation.
2.4 Regional/Community Connectivity.
2.5 Interwoven History of Sustainability and Historic Preservation.
CCI Center, Pittsburgh, PA.
Center for Neighborhood Technology, Chicago, IL.
Philadelphia Forensic Science Center, Philadelphia, PA.
Brewers Hill (Natty Boh Building), Baltimore, MD.
Denver Dry Building, Denver, CO.
CHAPTER 3: TOOLS, GUIDELINES, AND PROCESS—BALANCING THE GOALS.
3.1 Balancing Objective and Subjective Goals—Integrated Design.
3.2 Green Tools and Metrics—Urban and Campus.
3.3 Green Tools and Metrics—Building and Site.
3.4 Historic Property Designation and Treatment Guidelines.
3.5 Balancing Systems and Guidelines—Whole Building Design.
Whitaker Street Building, Savannah, GA.
Alliance Center for Sustainable Colorado, Denver, CO.
Thoreau Center for Sustainability, San Francisco, CA.
Gerding Theater (Portland Center Stage), Portland, OR.
Howard M. Metzenbaum U. S. Courthouse, Cleveland, OH.
PART II: TARGETED RESOURCE CONSERVATION.
CHAPTER 4: WATER AND SITE.
4.1 Water—The Most Precious Commodity.
4.2 Watersheds, Stormwater, and Site Design.
4.3 Water and Energy Systems.
4,4 Water and Mechanical Systems.
4.5 Water and Sewage Systems.
4.6 Closing the Circle—Reuse, Management, Education, Delight.
The Welcome and Admission Center at Roger H. Perry Hall, Champlain College, Burlington, VT.
Chicago Center for Green Technology, Chicago, IL.
Blackstone Station Offi ce Renovation, Harvard University, Cambridge, MA.
Immaculate Heart of Mary Motherhouse, Monroe, MI.
Lazarus Building, Columbus, OH.
CHAPTER 5: ENERGY—NOT THE ONLY, ISSUE BUT . . . .
5.1 Energy Overview.
5.2 Less Is More—Avoided Impacts.
5.3 Reducing and Shifting Electrical Loads.
5.4 The Building Enclosure.
5.5 Avoiding Silos.
Cambridge City Hall Annex, Cambridge, MA.
S.T. Dana Building, U. of Michigan, Ann Arbor, MI.
Lion House, Bronx Zoo, Bronx, NY.
Scowcroft Building, Ogden, UT.
John W. McCormack Federal Building, Boston, MA.
CHAPTER 6: INDOOR HEALTH—LIGHT, AIR, AND HEALTH.
6.1 Indoor Air Pollution.
6.2 Air Quality and Ventilation.
6.3 Light and Connections to Nature.
6.4 Healthy Spaces and Productivity.
6.5 Renewal and Delight.
AIA Honolulu, Honolulu, HI.
Boulder Associates Office, Boulder, CO.
NRDC Southern California Office (Robert Redford Building), CA.
Alberici Corporate Headquarters, Overland, MO.
Montgomery Park Business Center, Baltimore, MD.
CHAPTER 7: MATERIALS AND RESOURCES—REDUCE, REPAIR, REUSE, RECYCLE.
7.1 Consumption and Waste—A Throwaway Culture.
7.2 Diverting Waste—Reuse, Recycle, Downcycle.
7.3 Identifying Better Products.
7.4 Resource Optimization—Extending Service Life.
7.5 Changing Priorities Ahead—Respecting both Past and Future.
StopWaste, Oakland, CA.
The Barn at Fallingwater, Mill Run, PA.
Pittsburgh Glass Center, Pittsburgh, PA.
North Dakota State University School of Visual Arts & Architecture, Fargo, ND.
Children's Museum of Pittsburgh Expansion, Pittsburgh, PA.
PART III: OF SPECIAL NOTE.
CHAPTER 8: BEST PRACTICES—OPERATIONS, MAINTENANCE, AND CHANGE.
8.1 Opportunities—Essential and Immediate.
8.2 Implementation Tools.
8.3 Housekeeping—Continual Improvement.
8.4 O & M—the User Impact.
8.5 Best Practice—Facilitating Change.
St. Stephen's Episcopal K-8 School, Harrisburg, PA.
Candler Library Renovation, Emory University, Atlanta, GA.
Jean Vollum Natural Capital Center, Portland, OR.
Eastern Village Cohousing Condominiums, Silver Spring, MD.
Felician Sisters Convent and School, Coraopolis, PA.
CHAPTER 9: HOUSES.
9.1 Houses—The Impact of Our Choices.
9.2 Energy Conservation, Envelope, and Alternative Energy.
9.3 Holistic Water Conservation.
9.4 Materials—Reduce, Reuse, Recycle, Repair, and Renew.
9.5 Changing Behavior and Options—Living Sustainably.
Hanvey House, North Vancouver, BC.
Solar Umbrella House, Venice, CA.
Capitol Hill House, Seattle, WA.
Adeline Street Urban Salvage Project, Berkeley, CA.
Chicago Bungalows, Chicago, IL.
CHAPTER 10: THE RECENT PAST.
10.1 The Recent Past—Modern Architecture, Boomer Buildings.
10.2 Preservation Challenges.
10.3 Environmental Dilemmas.
10.4 Strategies for Renewal.
10.5 Lessons Learned.
Karges-Faulconbridge Offi ce Building, Roseville, MN.
Crown Hall, Chicago, IL.
North Boulder Recreation Center, Boulder, CO.
California College of the Arts, San Francisco, CA.
Vancouver Island Technology Park, Victoria, BC.