Commercial building and facilities management resources for corporate facility executives, building operators and facility managers in all industry and service sectors. Green Seal articles below.
Health Guard by Kutol announced it has received Green Seal certification for five of its hand sanitizer formulations.
Flagship properties One Penn Plaza, The Kennedy Center and Merchandise Mart are among those serviced by Green Seal-certified cleaning services.
Green Seal’s new hand sanitizer certification standard screens for carcinogens, reproductive toxins, skin irritants, phthalates, parabens and contaminants.
Establishing a sustainable carpet care program can reassure building occupants that facility managers are working toward a sustainable present and future.
With coronavirus prompting more frequent use of cleaning products (and more inhalation of cleaning chemicals), here’s a window into Green Seal’s performance requirements for certified green cleaning products.
Green Seal’s Formula Facts™ Ingredient Communication Program helps companies provides clear, accurate, and meaningful ingredient labels in time to meet California’s new requirements.
From cleaning products to window film and architectural finishes, the options are numerous for sustainable facilities.
Field measurement assists facilities cleaning staff and supervisors to ensure ECA cleaning methods are working as intended.
Solopol® GFX™ is now the first and only heavy duty hand cleaner with Green Seal®, UL ECOLOGO®, and USDA BioPreferred® accreditations.
Feedback from industry professionals and other interested parties is welcome, and a webinar offers an opportunity to learn more.
The new standard will make it easier for buyers to identify green insulation products that work and protect human as well as environmental health.
Georgia Tech is one of only six higher education campuses in the nation to be certified under the Green Seal Standard for Cleaning Services (GS-42)
Star Wars Episode 7: The Force Awakens earned a 2015 EMA Green Seal Award from the Environmental Media Association (EMA).
Five challenges (real or perceived) that prevent many facilities from transitioning to green cleaning programs
GS-42, introduced in 2006, is updated to clarify and streamline requirements.
On Earth Day, facility managers celebrate April 22 by considering the following easy steps to a more sustainable work environment.
Cleaning products have an impact on the environment and the workers, so an effective program must be executed carefully.
There are thousands of different VOCs and they have two things in common—they contain carbon, and they evaporate quickly.
A resource for facility managers, the Green Guides from the Federal Trade Commission address marketing claims on "green" products and services.
GS-51: Laundry Care Products for Industrial and Institutional Use addresses life cycle impacts and specifies performance, environmental, and health requirements.
With this new standard, virtually all cleaning products used in institutional and industrial settings can now be Green Seal certified.