Greenbuild 2020

ACC is a proud sponsor of Greenbuild 2020, where leaders in green buildings come together to share exemplary practices and learn about new products and trends that can help enhance sustainability, resiliency, health and wellness in the built environment.

From enhancing energy efficiency to reducing embodied carbon and improving building resiliency, the products of chemistry contribute to innovative solutions that can help address the world’s most pressing sustainability challenges.

Growing Commitments to Sustainability

Science is essential to understanding and overcoming the world’s most pressing sustainability challenges. The chemical industry is committed to innovating the products and processes that drive sustainability in buildings and beyond.

Learn more about the chemical industry’s commitments to safety and sustainability

Understanding Materials Science & Informed Product Selection

Thousands of different products are used all over buildings, and product specifiers may consider a variety of attributes when deciding which materials and products to use in design and construction, from cost and performance to health and sustainability impacts.

Learn more about materials selection

Enhancing Building Resiliency

In the wake of increasing natural disasters such as hurricanes, earthquakes, heat waves and flooding, investing in buildings that can withstand damage and recover quickly is critical.

Learn more about how the products of chemistry contribute to resiliency

Addressing Climate Change & Carbon Impacts

Chemical products and technologies support the fight against climate change through a variety of applications such as renewable energy sources, electric and high-efficiency vehicles, and building materials that help save energy and reduce greenhouse gas emissions. Chemical industry scientists are developing new emission reduction technologies and clean energy alternatives to help safeguard the environment and people around the world.

Learn more about how chemical products support reduction of greenhouse gas emissions