BlueGreen Alliance

Good Jobs, Clean Environment, Green Economy

Posts About Green Schools

The following blog is by David Foster, Executive Director of the BlueGreen Alliance.                                                                                  

During the State of the Union speech, President Obama said, “Opportunity is who we are. And the defining project of our generation must be to restore that promise.” If our collective hope is for prosperity, one of the ways we can get there is by restoring the strength of the systems we rely on to get us back and forth to work, supply our power, keep us safe from floods when storms rage, and make sure we can communicate with each other. To put prosperity within our reach we need a strong infrastructure to build upon. 

It all boils down to something the president said in the State of the Union “…in today’s global economy, first-class jobs gravitate to first-class infrastructure.” 

Beneath sneaker soles and car treads, under the sidewalks and roads we travel everyday, beneath manhole covers, overhead on a vast network of wires, and even under the kitchen sink, a vital network of systems maintains our quality of life. If we take clean drinking water, electric power at the flip of a switch, or heat in the winter for granted we’ll soon be left without them. 

Beyond that, infrastructure investments and economic growth are one in the same. According to Steven Landau, a researcher in Boston at the Economic Development Research Group, weak transportation infrastructure alone will shave 0.2 percentage points off economic growth this year. On the other hand the return on investment can’t be beat: every $1 billion spent creates around 18,000 jobs. These aren’t just any jobs; in many places they’re considered the best job in town. 

And, let’s be clear. Investing in our transportation infrastructure doesn’t just mean roads and bridges, it also means investments in transit. One example is John Desm, who works at New Flyer in St. Cloud, Minnesota—a regional center. New Flyer is the leading manufacturer of heavy-duty buses in the U.S. and Canada. For 11 years, John has worked as an assembly technician. He inspects the buses that are all built to order and makes sure they meet customer standards before leaving the facility. New Flyer buses are made and assembled in America and take millions of people to home, work and school in every major American city everyday including New York City, Washington, DC, Miami, FL and Atlanta, GA. Next up is the city of Los Angeles, who ordered up to 900 buses from the company to update their fleet. That order alone is expected to create up to 150 jobs at John’s facility in St. Cloud. 

Let’s face it. Economic growth will go even further if we use American-made materials and manufacture our infrastructure components here at home. Economic studies show a total of 77,000 additional jobs could be created in manufacturing, based on an investment of $148 billion a year (including $93 billion of public investment). Smart policies like “Buy America” are already used by the U.S. Department of Transportation and they drive growth in jobs here in the United States by ensuring we’re not passing up American companies to buy from companies overseas. Our investments in infrastructure should prioritize American-made goods and raw materials to ensure we get the most from our taxpayer dollars. 

Americans of past generations were inspired by great infrastructure projects that opened up commerce and created thousands of jobs like the Interstate Highway system, Transcontinental Railroad and Erie and Panama canals.  But let’s make sure that America’s best infrastructure projects are in front of us, and not behind us. We know the state of our infrastructure needs some work—our ”D+” rating from the American Society of Civil Engineers isn’t and never will be good enough. Every now and then, it helps to be reminded of the values we share and the goals we’re all working for as the president did in the State of the Union.

 

Let’s make 2014 a year of action. In a surprising bi-partisan move five Republican and five Democratic Senators have sponsored an infrastructure bank bill. And in the U.S. House Representative DeLauro and nearly 90 other members have introduced the National Infrastructure Development Bank Act.  Let the hard work—and big rewards—of implementing this vision begin.

 

    

 

Posted In: Clean Energy, Climate Change, Energy Efficiency, Green Schools, Infrastructure

Benjamin Franklin once said, “An investment in knowledge pays the best interest.” Similarly, investing in our schools yields dividends far beyond just the students who attend the school and the teachers and employees who work there. Making sure our educational institutions measure up to the kind of quality environment and education we want to provide for our children is a priority, and that means making the investments that will work towards making every school a green school. 

The average public school building in the United States is over 40 years old, and many are much older. More than 15,000 of them have air that was deemed unsafe to breathe, leading to chronic conditions such as asthma and causing students to miss days in class. 

There are many resources out there to help parents, teachers, administrators and communities to make upgrades and repairs that will improve learning, create local jobs and create tangible examples of how a cleaner economy will work for us. 

Check out these great resources below to see how you can start making green schools work for your community: 

Green Ribbon Schools
U.S. Department of Education

The U.S. Department of Education’s Green Ribbon Schools recognition award honors schools and districts that are exemplary in reducing environmental impact and costs; improving the health and wellness of students and staff; and providing effective environmental and sustainability education, which incorporates science, technology, engineering and math (STEM), civic skills and green career pathways.  

Learn more about the program and take advantage of the wealth of resources

Center for Green Schools
U.S. Green Building Council

The Center for Green Schools works directly with teachers, students, administrators, elected officials and communities to create programs, resources and partnerships that transform all schools into healthy learning environments. 

Browse the website for useful resources such as the 2013 State of Our Schools Report or the Green Schools Investment Guide

Green Apple Day of Service
The Center for Green Schools, U.S. Green Building Council

The Green Apple Day of Service, which will take place on Saturday, Sept. 28, 2013, gives parents, teachers, students, companies and local organizations the opportunity to transform all schools into healthy, safe and productive learning environments through local service projects. 

Check out project ideas, read last year's highlights and register your 2013 project today! 

Eco-Schools USA
National Wildlife Federation

Started in 1994 by the Foundation for Environmental Education (FEE) with support by the European Commission, Eco-Schools is now an internationally acclaimed program that provides a framework to help educators integrate sustainable principles throughout their schools and curriculum. 

Get started on the Seven Steps program today! 

Building Minds, Minding Buildings
American Federation of Teachers

Launched in 2006, AFT’s “Building Minds, Minding Buildings” initiative recognizes that the school environment cannot be separated from the academic agenda, and high standards must be reflected not only in high quality teaching and a challenging curriculum, but also in the planning, design, construction, maintenance and operation of our nation’s schools. 

Learn more about this effort on their website

Posted In: Green Schools, American Federation of Teachers

Parents everywhere are getting ready to send their kids back to school. Even if you don’t have school age children, schools are important to you and your community — including being the place people go when disaster strikes. When we talk about addressing climate change and repairing our broken infrastructure, we ought to be focusing on making our schools safer, healthier and more efficient. 

A national survey of school nurses found over 40 percent of those polled knew children and staff adversely impacted by avoidable indoor pollutants. Greener schools are healthier schools. And, modernizing schools can save big money. The U.S. Green Building Council reports that modern, green schools can save $100,000 per year on operating costs — enough to hire at least one new teacher, buy 200 new computers, or purchase 5,000 textbooks. 

Fixing our schools is part of the BlueGreen Alliance’s Repair America campaign — our effort to prepare the systems we rely on every day for water, energy, communications, and to move people and goods around our country. Modernizing our schools to be healthier, safer and more efficient will put people back to work and ensure America’s students have quality learning environments. 

Help us find the state of schools all around the country by taking the poll today.

 

Posted In: Green Schools

The following post is from Ashley Haugo, Policy Advocate for the BlueGreen Alliance.

We talk a lot about jobs. And the environment. And creating a healthy, livable future for our children and grandchildren. But why don’t we talk more about one piece of infrastructure that is key to making so much of this a reality? Our public schools. 

Just like the transportation, communications, energy and water systems we rely on every day to function and thrive, schools are an integral part of our nation’s infrastructure and we must strive to make them modern, efficient, healthy and safe places to learn, work and play. 

That’s the message — in conjunction with the BlueGreen Alliance’s  Repair America campaign — I took to the American Federation of Teacher’s (AFT) biannual TEACH conference this week. Among the thousands of educators, school employees, leaders and activists, I sat down with a handful of teachers from across the country who work on sustainability issues to talk about how schools can and should be a central part of the national dialogue on revitalizing America. 

At the heart of many communities, schools serve as a place of learning for our youth as well as a gathering ground for friends, neighbors and community members. Unfortunately though, like many other parts of our nation’s infrastructure, public schools are sorely neglected, receiving a “D” rating from the American Society of Civil Engineers this year. This disrepair is taking a toll on the health and safety of all who pass through those school doors, and it is leaving these facilities even more vulnerable to the extreme weather events we are experiencing with climate change. 

We need to fix this — and we can. By coming together to advance our joint priorities of health, education, jobs, environment, and economy, we can make our communities stronger and more resilient to these crises. The theme of this year’s TEACH conference was “Reclaiming the Promise: Uniting for Public Schools,” and the energy and desire of all in attendance to achieve this goal was contagious (if you don’t believe me, watch the last 7 minutes of this video). 

These are hard-working people who understand that innovative — and sometimes even unlikely — partnerships are the key to realizing significant change. From ailing (and failing) schools to a languishing economy to a dangerously warming planet, we can solve big problems with big partnerships. By working together, we can build a strong foundation for future generations of Americans to build upon — great schools, a prosperous economy for all, and a clean environment — while tackling the threat of climate change. 

Join the BlueGreen Alliance and AFT — along with other partners and allies — in the call for greener, cleaner, safer schools all across the nation. Read our statement on repairing America’s schools and sign up to get involved. 

Posted In: Infrastructure, Climate Change, Green Schools, American Federation of Teachers

The following blog, by Jackie Ostfeld (Outdoors Policy Manager for the Sierra Club) is cross-posted from the Good Jobs, Green Jobs Conference blog. Spots are still available, so reserve your seat at this exciting conference today.

Think fast — which industry provides more jobs for America: the outdoor recreation economy or the oil and gas sector? Answer: the outdoor recreation economy, and by a huge margin.

An oft-overlooked economic driver, protecting and connecting people with the great outdoors supports 6.1 million jobs right here in America, according to the Outdoor Industry Association. In fact, in 2011 our National Parks alone generated $30.1 billion in economic activity, contributing 252,000 jobs to the American workforce. Outdoor recreation bankrolls more jobs than a host of economic behemoths like oil and gas (2.1 million jobs), information (2.5 million jobs), transportation and warehousing (4.3 million jobs) and construction (5.5 million jobs). Supporting these outdoor recreation jobs (not to mention the additional $80 billion in federal, state and local tax revenue that they generate) is consumer spending to the tune of $646 billion each year.

Unfortunately, we may not be adequately preparing the next generation of job seekers to participate in the outdoor economy, which has seen steady five percent growth since 2005. Today’s children are spending less time exploring and enjoying the great outdoors than their parents did just a generation ago. Young people are using most of their free time on increasingly sedentary and indoor activities. For instance, youth spend more than seven hours a day on electronic media. And it’s not their fault, they have nowhere to go. One in five kids cannot even access close-to-home outdoor spaces because they do not have safe parks or playgrounds nearby.

We need to do more to ensure that we are teaching relevant skills to today’s young people so that they may contribute to the conservation and recreation economy, where they can earn a living in protecting and connecting people with America’s great outdoors. Our work starts by making sure all people, beginning with little kids, have every opportunity to explore and enjoy the natural world where they can develop an appreciation for the great outdoors. Then we need to make sure that young people have the appropriate skill sets to protect and restore our public lands — the places on which a robust outdoor recreation economy depends.

The “Green Jobs in the Great Outdoors” workshop at the Good Jobs Green Jobs National Conference will bring together experts to discuss the challenges and opportunities for ensuring we have a workforce well-equipped to take on green careers in recreation and conservation. For example, you’ll hear about Sierra Club’s Outdoors program which is both connecting people (young and old) with the great outdoors and training the next generation of outdoor leaders. You’ll hear about conservation and restoration skills training programs provided by the Student Conservation Association and the various programs and initiatives housed with our federal land management agencies to prepare current and future generations for careers protecting and connecting America with the natural world.

This year’s conference theme is Let’s Get to Work: Climate Change, Infrastructure and Innovation. Protecting our public lands for the public benefit allows us to grow an economy that greens our planet and our pockets. Outdoor recreation supports three times more American jobs than does the oil and gas industry, so let’s grow our economy by keeping the oil and gas in the ground and protecting the lands on which the outdoor recreation economy and 6.1 million Americans’ jobs depend.

Posted In: Work, Environment and Public Health, Climate Change, Green Schools, Sierra Club

This blog is by Simeon Grant, Executive Director of Green Technical Education & EmploymentIt is cross-posted from the 2013 Good Jobs, Green Jobs National Conference blog. The conference will be happening April 16-18 in Washington, D.C. Reserve your spot today!

California recently held its first cap-and-trade auction in its attempt to reduce greenhouse gases (GHG) emitted by major corporations. The initial auction raised $55.8 million. If this process is successful, California hopes to raise more than $200 million annually.

The state Air Resources Board and the legislature are currently determining where this revenue will go. While many of the stakeholders are haggling over which projects should be funded to reduce GHGs, it seems our youth are conspicuously absent from these conversations, especially youth from communities of color.

Without a doubt, any environmentally-friendly projects that spring from this new system in California, and all others throughout this nation, should include youth with specified training and environmental design, with an emphasis on career opportunities.

The legislature continues to debate where the funding should go, but it seems to prohibit technical training. California should nurture its future by investing on the people who will be forced to implement these burgeoning environmental policies — our children.

We’re Conveners of the Good Jobs, Green Jobs Conference, April 16-18 in Washington, D.C., because we believe that building a dialogue about climate change, how we can address it, and how we train youth and other workers to be part of this new, clean economy is vital to the future of our country. 


Posted In: California, Green Schools

If you haven’t walked into a school lately and seen it for yourself, the schools in your community are likely in a state of disrepair. A new report out today by the Center for Green Schools at the U.S. Green Building Council (USGBC) provides a revealing look at the current state of our schools and highlights the critical need to modernize school facilities to meet current health, safety and educational standards. The first “State of our Schools” report, finds that schools are currently facing a $271 billion deferred maintenance bill just to bring the buildings up to working order – approximately $5,450 per student. Our country’s future competitiveness relies on the success of its students. If they fail, we all do.

Aging facilities are a big concern, but decades of deferred maintenance and patch up repairs have also contributed to this decline. Poor air quality, extreme classroom temperatures, bad lighting and more are all things students are having to put up with and are barriers to learning. 

The report’s findings are a poor reflection of education as a high priority. On average, the date of construction for our schools is 1959. A 1995 Government Accountability Office (GAO) report indicated that 15,000 U.S. schools were circulating air that at the time was deemed unfit to breathe. The last comprehensive study of our schools was conducted 18 years ago. 

“…In a country where public education is meant to serve as the “great equalizer” for all of its children, we are still struggling to provide equal opportunity when it comes to the upkeep, maintenance and modernization of our schools and classrooms,” President Bill Clinton said in the report. 

Beyond providing an education, schools are the anchors of our communities. They affect public health, home prices, a community’s ability to attract new residents and economic viability. Additionally, if we’re to adequately prepare the next generation to meet the challenges of climate change, we must start in our schools. Today’s students must learn environmental literacy and occupational skills to navigate a carbon-constrained world. They will require learning environments that are safe and healthy and that model the green future that we must rely on them to build.

The report makes key recommendations that put us on track to begin to remedy deteriorating schools, including:

  • Expand data collection on the building age, size and site size.
  • Improve fiscal reporting and fiscal and maintenance procedures.
  • Improve collection of capital outlay data.
  • Provide financial and technical assistance from the Department of Education.
  • Mandate a facility condition survey take place by GAO every 10 years.

We can’t say that we value education above all else and send our children to schools that are falling apart every day. We must invest in modernizing and repairing our schools, and meeting other recommendations in this report to create a better learning environment and remove barriers to learning. Improvements will also create jobs in our local communities and restore pride in our educational system. 

Posted In: Green Schools

Officials at the Green Bay School Districts started thinking about the District's energy use in 2002. Since then, they have done a series of energy audits and made a number of energy efficiency improvements have helped the District save, an estimated, 46.5 million-kilowatt hours of energy, 5 million-therms of gas, 163 million pounds of carbon dioxide emissions and $9.7 million.

These improvements — which are being done by a “green team” of local contractors that includes several members of SMART Local 18, IBEW Local 158 and UA Local 400 — allow the District to better use and monitor its energy use. Some of the projects include:

  • The installation of Direct Digital Controls (DDC) systems at 37 of the District’s schools allowing the District to better regulate and monitor each building’s energy use;
  • The replacement of outdoor air control dampers in order to better control the air entering and leaving the buildings;
  • The use of a Peak Demand Limiting system that encourages the schools to pre-cool their buildings and limit energy use during high-demand times;
  • The development of new HVAC control sequences that optimize energy savings; and
  • The installation of pass-through lighting in the middle and high schools that dim the lights when the hallways are not in use.

Not only do these projects help the District to cut the size of its energy bills, they create a better learning for the students along with new educational opportunities. Several of the schools have incorporated the ideas of energy efficiency and sustainability into their curriculum — ranging from the elementary schools where students are taught about the importance of turning off the lights to the high schools where students can learn about renewable energy and energy conservation careers.

The BlueGreen Alliance recently stopped by the Green Bay School District to talk to the faculty and contractors who are working on these energy efficiency projects. From these interviews, we made a series of three interviews videos about the energy efficiency projects, how they are being incorporated into the school curriculum and the importance of having trained individuals working on the projects. These videos can be watched below or on our YouTube or Facebook pages.

Links for the individual videos are as follows:

More information about the School District's energy efficiency improvements are available at the following:

See photos from our stop on the BlueGreen Alliance's Flickr page.

Thank you to all the individuals who took time to talk to us including:
Jeff Christens, Green Bay Public Schools, Service Steamfitter, UA Local 400 Member
Luanne O’Leary, Green Bay Public Schools, Manager of Trades & Internal Service Systems
Eric Ahlgrim, Eland Electric, Journeyman Electrician, IBEW Local 158 Member
Bob Baierl, Eland Electric, Foreman, IBEW Local 158 Member
Dan Christens, Ace Electric, Master Electrician, IBEW Local 158 Member
Miles Cornell, Tweet Garot Mechanical, Pipefitter/HVAC Technician, UA Local 400 Member
Mary Hock, Tweet Garot Mechanical, Sheet Metal Technician, SMWIA/SMART Local 18 Member
Jeff Jarolimek, AutomatedLogic, Senior Project Engineer
Katie Klarkowski, Eland Electric, Apprentice Electrician, IBEW Local 158 Member
Mark Rasmussen, Automated Logic, System Specialist
Allen Rymer, Green Bay Public Schools, Electronics Technician

Posted In: Wisconsin, Energy Efficiency, Green Schools, Jobs21!, Sheet Metal, Air, Rail and Transportation Union , United Association

The following is cross-posted from the NRDC's Switchboard blog.

Wrapping paper sales drives, cereal box top campaigns, donation solicitations—as a child of California’s public school system, I was introduced early to fundraising. And while I have nothing but fond memories for the rotating disco ball awarded to me as a top magazine seller of my middle school, I am now beginning to wonder, what if there was a better way to close the funding gap?

Ohio legislators and schools have an answer: a resounding yes, in the form of energy efficiency. Recently named the nation’s leader in energy-efficient schools259 of them LEED certified—Ohio’s education system, by using technologies and retrofitting inefficient buildings to use energy more efficiently, is redirecting capital from fossil fuels toward the schools’ bottom line: improving education. Implementing energy efficiency upgrades saves an average of $100,000 in annual operating costs, or enough money to hire two new teachers, buy 200 new computers, or purchase 5,000 textbooks.

While there are many factors that have led to this favorable outcome, including supporting state policies like Senate Bill 221, playing a central role is energy efficiency performance contractor Brewer-Garrett.

Providing energy efficiency services for more than half a century, Brewer-Garrett works in local schools, manufacturing facilities—including a cheese factory—, and commercial buildings to maximize the efficiency of their energy consumption and minimize their energy bills. Based in the Cleveland area, the company’s long-term success can be traced to the always-in-demand service they provide: lower energy bills.

“Money is tight in Ohio,” says Energy Service Sales Consultant Dan Mitchell.  “[Clients are wondering]” where do you save money?  How do you make improvements?”

Energy efficiency performance contracting is one surefire way. Through a partnership—“marriage, really,” says Mitchell, Brewer-Garrett guarantees that a client aiming to increase a building’s energy efficiency will see significant enough savings to makemoney off of their initial investment, sometimes within as little as two years.  If a client does not see a project’s savings exceed its costs, Brewer-Garrett writes the customer a check for the difference.  “We have a lot of skin in the game,” says Mitchell. “We’re not in the business to write checks.”

What’s more, the company, employing analysts, engineers, and contractors, offers not only audits and consulting, but also the engineering expertise to see a project through in entirety. “A turnkey solution,” says Mitchell, and one that helps clients unlock energy savings to reduce local pollution and energy bills.

In a region struggling to retain capital and jobs, saving money otherwise exported to import dirty energy is a very smart investment indeed.  As more and more buildings realize these savings, more and more jobs are created, both by the building owners and by Brewer-Garrett, which, in addition to hiring nearly ten percent of its 150 person workforce in the past year, is still on the lookout for more new employees.

Beyond increasing its own workforce, Brewer-Garrett is impacting the economy of Cleveland—and Ohio as a whole—by retaining local capital to support job creation. How does energy efficiency create jobs?  As the amount people spend on energy bills declines, the money that would have been spent on fossil fuels is instead redirected to hamburgers and haircuts, which take more labor per dollar to produce.

The economic advantages of energy efficiency are indeed plentiful, but a different type of green benefit cannot be forgotten: the emissions reductions of carbon dioxide and other pollutants. “The greenest energy is the energy you don’t use,” Mitchell points out. Having completed projects that cumulatively save 96 million kilowatt-hours annually, Brewer-Garrett’s work is equivalent to taking nearly 13,000 cars off of the road. Given that Ohio’s electricity is largely generated from dirty coal-fired power plants, these savings have significant environmental, as well as health, implications.

And many projects also have educational implications beyond the monetary savings they provide for schools, by engaging students in the upgrade process. Cleveland State, currently working with Brewer-Garrett on improvements slated to reduce the school’s energy consumption 20%—saving $62.9 million—by 2021, utilizes the efficiency initiative to educate students on energy management. Students of other Ohio schoolsare also benefitting from the hands-on learning opportunities that come with energy efficiency upgrades.

To see that student and faculty engagement plays an integral role in a school’s energy management scheme, Brewer-Garrett partners with energy education specialist theGreen Apple Project to translate their energy upgrades into curricula. Employing an energy project education toolkit that includes, among other things, technologies that measure the energy use of different appliances, the Green Apple Project engages students to be aware of energy management both in school and at home.

Especially in today’s world, lessons in energy efficiency seem much more valuable than the ones I got selling wrapping paper.

Image 1: Brewer-Garrett partnered with Great Lakes Cheese to increase the efficiency of their operations and drive down energy costs. Credit: Greg McDonald, Brewer-Garrett.

Image 2: The recently completed student center at Cleveland State is LEED certified. Credit: Brewer-Garrett.

Posted In: Ohio, Energy Efficiency, Green Schools, Natural Resources Defense Council

When students at 78 schools return to school next fall, they will see a new plaque in the award case. There, nestled between the trophies for the basketball championships won and academic honors earned, students will see the first-ever Green Ribbon Schools award handed out by the U.S. Department of Education.

At an award ceremony on Monday, the Department recognized these schools — including 43 elementary, 31 middle, and 26 high schools in 29 states and the District of the Columbia — for their commitment to giving students a healthy learning environment and an understanding of the importance of environmental sustainability. How they do this is as varied as the students they teach. Some examples include:

  • STAR School in Flagstaff, Arizona, which is the nation’s first school solar powered charter school.
  • Acorn School in Mena, Arkansas that has a vegetable garden and greenhouse on its 15-acre campus.
  • Flagstone Elementary School in rural Castle Rock, Colorado where Student Helpful Energy Resource Officers (HEROs) have successfully reduced the school’s energy use by over a third.
  • Savannah Country Day School in Savannah, Georgia — the first school be designated as a National Wildlife Federation Eco School Green Flag Recipient — where students “learn simple machines by hoisting their science teacher up and down one of the many hundred year old live oaks” on campus
  • The Benernard High School in Bernardsville, NJ, which holds an annual battle of the bands to support environmental initiatives.
  • The Springside Chestnut Hill Academy in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania that has one of the largest non-profit solar projects in the area and has helped area residents recycle 320 tons of waste.

The students at these schools may not truly understand how lucky they are. As Nathan Alforod-Tate, the Vice President of the Senior Class at Detroit School of Arts (DSA), said at the recent Good Jobs, Green Jobs Midwest conference in Detroit, “In my four years at Detroit School of Arts, I did not realize how blessed and fortunate I was to enroll in such a school as DSA… DSA has provided us with the opportunity to think with a broader horizon, not with just the arts and academics but with a more eco-cognizant mindset.”

Hopefully seeing this award every day, along with the education they receive, will help inspire our next generation of leaders to continue the serious work of ensuring we leave this planet better than we found it.

Learn more about the Green Ribbon Schools Award at the following:

U.S. Department of Education Green Ribbon Schools: Highlights From the First Ever Honorees

Video of the Plenary Remarks

Photos

Posted In: Green Schools
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