FMXcellence
2011

Project
Highlights

Charlotte Mecklenburg Schools
Hays Consolidated Independent School District
Department of Central Services, State of Oklah...
District
covers
181
K‐12
schools
in
649

buildings
occupying
over
21
million
square

feet
of
building
space
on
nearly
5,00...
Energy
Management
—
Each
school
has
an
energy
coordinator
who
receives

monthly
school‐specific
reports
from
energy
managem...
CMS

achieved
$2.5
million
in
energy
savings
in
2009.

The
US
EPA
awarded
CMS
the
Na3onal
Model
of
Sustained
Excellence
Aw...
District
covers
22
K‐12
campuses
cover
over
221
square
miles
in
Kyle
and
Buda,

TX.


A
2003
Texas
School
Performance
Revi...
The
Energy
Management
Team

began
in
2003
with
one
coil

cleaner
in
an
evening

maintenance
program.
Evening

maintenance
...
Maintenance
vehicle
fleet
replaced
by
2008,

totaling
$625,000.

$250,000
returned
to
the
campuses.

Energy
management
proj...
The
"billboard
for
energy
management"
bus
was
unveiled
in
2007
and

serves
as
a
rolling
workshop
for
energy
management,
re...
The
Oklahoma
Department
of
Central
Services
(DCS)
Office
of
FaciliRes

Management
(OFM)
is
responsible
for
2,264,307
square
...
Changing
OFM
staff
model
from
building‐specific
teams
to
a
centralized
team
focused
on

developing
in‐house
experRse
to
addr...
Fiscal
Years
2008
through
2010
Energy
Savings:


Electricity
—
8,313,376
kWh
(18
percent
reducRon)

Natural
Gas
—
7120
Dth...
In
2008,
PNC
Financial
Services
Group
(PNC),
acquired
NaRonal
City
CorporaRon.

Bringing
NaRonal
City
into
the
PNC
family
...
Engage
Monigle
Associates,
a
naRonally
recognized
sign
consulRng
company,
to
provide

specific
experRse
as
well
as
to
assis...
Prices
16.5
percent
lower
than
the
last

significant
signage
purchase.

Switching
to
LED
illuminaRon
for
the

signs,
reduce...
The
FaciliRes
Management
Department
at
Western
Michigan
University

(WMU)
in
Kalamazoo,
MI,
is
responsible
for
approximate...
In
2008,
WMU’s
College
of
Health
and
Human

Services
building
earned
LEED‐EB
Gold
cerRficaRon.

Replaced
over
12,000
incand...
Over
14
years,
total
campus
energy
consumpRon

reduced
by
18
percent
even
though
building
square

footage
increased
by
17
...
For
more
detail
on
the
individual
2011
FMXcellence
projects,
go

to
hNp://my.faciliResnet.com/fmxcellence/f/6303.aspx

Che...
Fmx projects highlights
Fmx projects highlights
Fmx projects highlights
Fmx projects highlights
Fmx projects highlights
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Fmx projects highlights

  1. 1. FMXcellence
2011
 Project
Highlights

  2. 2. Charlotte Mecklenburg Schools Hays Consolidated Independent School District Department of Central Services, State of Oklahoma PNC Financial Services Group, Inc. Western Michigan University
  3. 3. District
covers
181
K‐12
schools
in
649
 buildings
occupying
over
21
million
square
 feet
of
building
space
on
nearly
5,000
acres
in
 North
Carolina.
 In
July
2008,
CharloNe‐Mecklenburg
Board
of
 EducaRon
Policy
ECF
was
adopted
and
led
to
a
 Sustainability‐Environmental
Stewardship
 Charter
under
Strategic
Plan
2014,
with
one
 of
the
goals
being
reducing
all
uRlity
 consumpRon
by
20
percent,
solid
waste
by
5
 percent,
and
pollutants
by
20
percent.
 
The
Environmental
Stewardship
Charter
 undertaken
as
a
cost‐neutral
project.

  4. 4. Energy
Management
—
Each
school
has
an
energy
coordinator
who
receives
 monthly
school‐specific
reports
from
energy
management
staff
on
energy
 consumpRon.



 Emission
Reduc3on
and
Alternate
Fuel
Grants
—
The
TransportaRon
Department
 has
received
over
$1
million
from
state
and
local
grants
since
2007
to
improve
air
 quality.


 Resource
Recovery
and
Recycling
—
The
district
collected
more
than
10,000
ton
 of
solid
waste
in
2009.

 Equipment
Moderniza3on
—
The
CMS
Print
Shop
decommissioned
two
chemical
 intensive
prinRng
presses,
replacing
them
with
environmentally
friendly
Xerox
dry
 prinRng
equipment.

More
than
80
percent
(by
weight)
of
the
waste
generated
—

 including
consumables
such
as
dry
ink
(toner),
packaging
and
parts
—
can
be
 returned,
reused
or
recycled.


 Stormwater
Pollu3on
Preven3on
Planning
—
CMS
maintains
39
rain
gardens.


  5. 5. CMS

achieved
$2.5
million
in
energy
savings
in
2009.
 The
US
EPA
awarded
CMS
the
Na3onal
Model
of
Sustained
Excellence
Award
for
 indoor
air
quality
programming.
 Over
sixty
CMS
schools
are
Energy
Star‐rated.
 CMS
recycles
approximately
1,327
tons
annually,
about
11
percent
of
the
solid
 waste
removed
from
CMS
schools
during
the
year.

Single
stream
recycling
has
 been
insRtuted.
 A
TransportaRons
Department
bus
stop
consolidaRon
is
expected
to
save
$2.4
 million
in
2009‐2010,
represenRng
a
reducRon
of
more
than
31.6
metrics
tons
of
 carbon
emissions
daily.
  6. 6. District
covers
22
K‐12
campuses
cover
over
221
square
miles
in
Kyle
and
Buda,
 TX.

 A
2003
Texas
School
Performance
Review
audit
revealed
the
district
needed
a
 funding
mechanism
to
replace
the
maintenance
fleet
and
needed
to
develop
an
 energy
management
program.
A
program
was
approved
by
the
school
board
to
 divide
any
electricity
savings
dollars
as
follows:
10
percent
returned
to
the
 campus,
15
percent
placed
in
a
fund
balance
to
offset
any
future
electricity
rate
 increase,
25
percent
to
fund
maintenance
vehicle
replacement
25
percent
to
hire
 new
energy
management
personnel,
and
25
percent
to
fund
energy
management
 projects.

 All
campuses
built
prior
to
2002
would
be
budgeted
for
electricity
at
2002/2003
 fiscal
year
dollar
amount
at
the
parRcular
campus.
All
campuses
built
afer
2002
 are
funded
at
$1
per
square
foot
for
electricity.
Savings
are
calculated
from
those
 two
figures.

  7. 7. The
Energy
Management
Team
 began
in
2003
with
one
coil
 cleaner
in
an
evening
 maintenance
program.
Evening
 maintenance
has
expanded
to
13
 personnel
and
covers
all
 maintenance
trades.
The
Energy
 Management
team
includes
three
 coil
cleaners,
one
DDC
controls
 technician
and
an
energy
 management
supervisor.


  8. 8. Maintenance
vehicle
fleet
replaced
by
2008,
 totaling
$625,000.
 $250,000
returned
to
the
campuses.
 Energy
management
projects
totaling
 $625,000,
including
installing
moRon
 sensors,
commissioning
HVAC
equipment,
 installing
DDC
on
96
percent
of
HVAC
 equipment.

 Over
$450,000
in
fund
balance
to
guard
 against
electricity
rate
increases.
 Energy
Star
raRngs
for
13
campuses.
 District
electricity
usage
in
2008/2008
just
 below
2002/2003
levels,
even
though
total
 building
square
footage
increased
by
75
 percent.

  9. 9. The
"billboard
for
energy
management"
bus
was
unveiled
in
2007
and
 serves
as
a
rolling
workshop
for
energy
management,
remaining
visible
 on
a
campus
having
energy
management
retrofits.


  10. 10. The
Oklahoma
Department
of
Central
Services
(DCS)
Office
of
FaciliRes
 Management
(OFM)
is
responsible
for
2,264,307
square
feet
of
state‐ owned
building
in
Oklahoma
City
and
Tulsa,
as
well
as
the
Capitol
 Complex
parks
and
grounds.
 In
2008,
rising
energy
costs
and
forecasted
state
government
budget
cuts
 called
for
a
need
to
improve
efficiencies
in
building
operaRons.
The
OFM
 Energy
unit
was
established
to
benchmark
energy
consumpRon
and
 develop
a
conservaRon
strategy.


  11. 11. Changing
OFM
staff
model
from
building‐specific
teams
to
a
centralized
team
focused
on
 developing
in‐house
experRse
to
address
energy
efficiency
and
facility
management
 Upgrading
mechanical
systems
 OpRmizing
building
controls
strategies,
including
lighRng
controls

 Installing
low‐flow
urinals,
toilets
and
faucet
aerators
 Changing
17,307
bulbs
from
T‐12
to
T‐8,
and
removing
1,300
bulbs
from
overlit
areas
 Pursuing
LEED
cerRficaRon
and
benchmarking
with
Energy
Star’s
Pormolio
Manager
 Installing
wind
turbines
and
photovoltaic
panels

 Expanding
recycling
services

  12. 12. Fiscal
Years
2008
through
2010
Energy
Savings:

 Electricity
—
8,313,376
kWh
(18
percent
reducRon)
 Natural
Gas
—
7120
Dth
(16
percent
reducRon)

 Water
—17,524,000
Gallons
(32
percent
reducRon)

 Total
Energy
—
35,608,404
kBtu
(17
percent
reducRon)
 An
average
Energy
Star
pormolio
raRng
of
80,
including
the
first
Energy
 Star
labeled
capitol
building
in
the
country

  13. 13. In
2008,
PNC
Financial
Services
Group
(PNC),
acquired
NaRonal
City
CorporaRon.
 Bringing
NaRonal
City
into
the
PNC
family
represented
a
doubling
of
the
PNC
 footprint,
and
an
unprecedented
level
of
conversion
acRvity,
including
the
 manufacture
and
installaRon
of
over
26,000
new
signs
covering
approximately
 1,640
branches,
ATMs,
and
office/administraRve
faciliRes,
over
nine
states.


 A
mulR‐team
task
force
was
made
of
PNC
Realty
Services
staff
(all
in
house
 personnel),
and
NaRonal
City's
FaciliRes
Management
team
members
which
were
 a
combinaRon
of
in‐house
management

and
a
naRonal
outside
faciliRes
 management
firm.


 The
conversion
unfolded
in
four
separate,
but
concurrently
staggered,
waves,
with
 each
wave
handling
approximately
400
sites.
It
took
approximately
76
weeks
from
 kickoff
to
compleRon
of
the
last
wave
in
June
2010.


  14. 14. Engage
Monigle
Associates,
a
naRonally
recognized
sign
consulRng
company,
to
provide
 specific
experRse
as
well
as
to
assist
in
managing
the
day
to
day
tacRcal
project
rollout.

 Select
10
naRonal
suppliers
for
all
of
the
sign
manufacture
and
installaRon,
as
well
as
two
 ATM
surround
manufacturers
and
six
ATM
rigging
companies.
 Increase
sign
energy
efficiency
and
address
branding
needs.
 Gather
exisRng
signage,
ATM
measurement,
photos,
and
municipal
code
and
other
 informaRon
for
1600+
sites.
 Maintain
communicaRon
through
the
internal
chain
of
command
via
through
mulRple
weekly
 meeRngs,
bulleRns
and
other
regular
noRficaRon.

 On
conversion
weekend,
establish
a
command
center
and
field
representaRves
in
each
market
 to
confirm
every
site
was
installed
and
unveiled
properly.
InspecRon
teams
followed
each
of
 the
manufacturer’s
crews
and
performed
a
day
and
nighsme
punch
list.



  15. 15. Prices
16.5
percent
lower
than
the
last
 significant
signage
purchase.
 Switching
to
LED
illuminaRon
for
the
 signs,
reduced
power
consumpRon
of
 an
average
sign
by
62
percent.
 Unveiling
3me‐frames
improved
 during
each
phase.
For
instance,
Phase
 I
was
completely
unveiled
on
Sunday
 evening
on
conversion
weekend;
by
 the
Rme
PNC
reached
Phase
IV,
 unveiling
was
able
to
be
accomplished
 by
Saturday
evening.




  16. 16. The
FaciliRes
Management
Department
at
Western
Michigan
University
 (WMU)
in
Kalamazoo,
MI,
is
responsible
for
approximately
8
million
 square
feet
of
university
space
and
maintains
roughly
1,200
acres.
 Over
the
course
of
several
years
FM
has
conRnuously
researched
new
 and
more
efficient
processes,
products
and
resources
in
order
maintain
a
 posiRon
in
the
movement
toward
a
“greener”
environment.
 StarRng
with
the
design
and
construcRon
of
the
WMU
Parkview
Campus
 in
the
late
90s,
Western
Michigan
University
has
been
commiNed
to
 sustainability.


  17. 17. In
2008,
WMU’s
College
of
Health
and
Human
 Services
building
earned
LEED‐EB
Gold
cerRficaRon.
 Replaced
over
12,000
incandescent
light
bulbs
with
 fluorescents

 SystemaRcally
shut
down
the
campus
electric
 chillers
to
reduce
loading
on
the
electric
uRlity
grid
 during
peak
demand
hours
 Use
of
VAV
technology
controlled
by
the
building
 automaRon
system

 PreventaRve
maintenance
of
steam
traps
 Purchase
high
efficiency
motors
wherever
possible
 Use
of
GeoMelt
(sugar
beet
juice)
and
 natural
brine
as
a
pre‐wet
on
rock
salt
and
 as
an
anR‐icing
agent
on
sidewalks.


  18. 18. Over
14
years,
total
campus
energy
consumpRon
 reduced
by
18
percent
even
though
building
square
 footage
increased
by
17
percent
 Electrical
avoidance
of
70
million
kWh
 Steam
avoidance
of
1,690
million
pounds
 Offset
over
105,000
metric
tons
of
greenhouse
gas
 emissions
(equal
to
energy
emissions
for
over
9,000
 homes
per
year)
 Power
Plant
91
percent
emission
reducRon
 Campus
water
usage
reducRon
by
11
percent
or
 84,190
cubic
meters

  19. 19. For
more
detail
on
the
individual
2011
FMXcellence
projects,
go
 to
hNp://my.faciliResnet.com/fmxcellence/f/6303.aspx
 Check
out
the
rest
of
the
2011FMXcellence
coverage
in
the
 August
2011
issue.
 
www.faciliResnet.com/12572bom



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