At Clark, we are committed to building a greener future for our company, our industry, and our communities.
Circularity, which is also called the circular economy and is based on the principles of designing out waste and pollution, keeping products and materials in use, and regenerating natural systems, is primed for significant innovations in the years ahead.
Montgomery County, Maryland, is leading the forefront of sustainability for counties across the nation with its public commitment to reduce greenhouse gas emissions by 80% by 2027 and eliminate carbon emissions entirely by 2035.
Located in Winchester, Virginia, the Central Records Complex, which Clark delivered to the U.S. General Services Administration (GSA) earlier this year, lies in the heart of the Shenandoah Valley.
As we look back at Earth Day 2019, I cannot help but think of how the waste and recycling landscape has evolved.
Clark Construction hosted a stimulating cross-sector networking event for more than 50 industry leaders that featured a discussion with experts representing corporate, government, non-profit, and small business perspectives about “Making the Case for Green and Healthy Buildings.”
As wastewater treatment plants adapt to more stringent water quality and environmental requirements, clients, designers, and constructors are utilizing sustainability rating systems that reward creative and synergistic processes.
Historically, eco-labeling in the real estate sector via LEED and Energy Star certified buildings has resulted in higher rental and sales premiums.