2017 County of LA Green Building Code Complete
Environmental protection and care is a must for most businesses. In order to keep yourself up-to-date and current with the latest standards, suggestions, procedures and dangers make sure to pick up a copy of the 2017 County of Los Angeles Green Building Standards Code Complete. This complete edition comes with the 2016 California Green Building Standards Code (CALGreen) (Title 24, Part 11) and the 2017 County of Los Angeles amendment pages needed to have the most up-to-date changes. These codes include the changes needed to make your building more environmentally sound and safe for everyone who enters. Included in the 2016 California Green Building Standards Code is:
Standard code for green buildings
Nonresidential and residential mandatory measures
Requirements for environmentally responsible site selection
Rules required for water conservation and energy efficiency
These updates have been thought out and created by the International Code Council with the additions and changes specifically made for Los Angeles County. Every change has been thought over, reviewed, and voted on to be added into this essential collection. This complete set is a must-have in order to keep up with the new laws, codes, and standards associated with green buildings and construction. Don’t miss out on the new updates. Secure your copy today!
About the ICC: The International Code Council is an organization that is devoted and dedicated to its members. They were formed to create a uniform code that could be used across several different business fields to make sure standards and regulations are obeyed and kept. The ICC is made up of several different family companies which include the ICC Evaluation Service (ICC-ES), the International Accreditation Service (IAS) and the Solar Rating & Certification Corporation (SRCC). Through these organizations and the help of local and state governments the ICC is able to make a code that can be adapted and used in all businesses. The code the ICC develops is currently used in all 50 states.