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We’re GreenEdge Supply

GreenEDGE Supply, a division of 84 Lumber Company, was created to provide sustainable building materials and knowledge to builders, architects, and homeowners. Located in Eighty Four, Pennsylvania, GreenEDGE Supply has become a one stop shop for all of your responsible building needs. As Certified Green Professionals, we can provide the materials, knowledge and education needed to assist you with your next project.

Builder Support



Creating responsible partnerships

Our Services

We offer consulting services for those customers that are looking to attain a certification on their project. The certifications that we offer are LEED, Healthy Home and a GreenEdge Supply Environmental Stewardship certification.

Our Services

We offer consulting services for those customers that are looking to attain a certification on their project. The certifications that we offer are LEED, Healthy Home and a GreenEdge Supply Environmental Stewardship certification.

We offer consulting services from our LEED consultant, Mr. Robert Kobet. Over the course of his thirty year career, Mr. Kobet has assisted on a multitude of projects all over the globe. His impressive background has allowed him to work on a large variety of projects, and thereby, has left his legacy all around the world. Mr. Kobet can help you with individual LEED Prerequisite and Credit Interpretations, or provide complete LEED Administration services for your project. He also has considerable expertise in energy efficient healthy housing and allergy-free, non-toxic design. We can assist you in combining energy efficient building envelope and mechanical systems with benign building materials and green cleaning products to achieve your healthy housing goals. Healthy Home concepts are easily applied to other building types, including offices, retail establishments, and schools.
GreenEdge Supply also offers our own Environmental Stewardship Certification. We can work with you to ensure that you are using the best building methods and materials to live comfortably and preserve our environment in the most economical way. Our certification is based on our 5 core categories of responsible living: Health Consciousness, Water Conservation, Energy Efficiency, Responsible Forestry, and Recycling. You will be awarded a certification plaque displaying your home’s level of participation in those 5 categories. The Environmental Stewardship Certification is catered to your comfort level, our knowledgeable associates will work with you to select the most responsible and sustainable products that make sense for you, your family and your home. Not only will we supply the products, but we will educate you on those products and better building practices. Contact us today to see how GreenEdge Supply can help you achieve your building needs.

Additional Resources

Together, 84 Lumber and GreenEdge Supply offer the resources necessary to improve all of our customer’s needs. For additional marketing or promotional opportunities, we have 84 Outdoor to provide billboard advertisements and we have 84 Sign Shop to offer various other design and print materials.

Additional Resources

Together, 84 Lumber and GreenEdge Supply offer the resources necessary to improve all of our customer’s needs. For additional marketing or promotional opportunities, we have 84 Outdoor to provide billboard advertisements and we have 84 Sign Shop to offer various other design and print materials.

84 Sign Shop

Some of our services include:

  • Custom Signs
  • Banners
  • Vehicle Wraps
  • Billboard Skins
  • Magnets
  • Yard Signs
  • Window Clings
  • Decals
  • Graphic Design
  • Logo Design
  • Magazine / Ad Layouts
  • Color Prints / Copies

84 Outdoor

84 Outdoor is a full service billboard Company with existing billboards in various locations in 14 states.
We offer custom construction of different types of billboards and we can review your available property to see if it can be permitted or we can attempt to locate sites in specific areas for you.
84 Outdoor also offers in-house production which is capable of handling all your signage needs.

84 Lumber

Founded in 1956, 84 Lumber Company is the nation’s leading privately held building materials and services supplier to professional contractors and build-it-yourselfers. The company owns and operates more than 257 stores, component plants, door shops, installation centers and engineered wood product shops in 30 states. 84 Lumber is dedicated to supplying our customers with the best quality building products and a highly-trained, knowledgeable and motivated team of professional associates.

GreenEdge Supply...

is a community made up of industry professionals seeking to provide the knowledge and materials to aid you in your next sustainable, responsible project, no matter the size. We have provided materials and education to large custom builders, as well as everyday d.i.y. homeowners.
Robert Kobet, LEED Consultant

Robert Kobet

AIA, LEED Faculty, LEED Consultant

Bob has worked internationally in the fields of sustainable design & development, high performance green buildings and environmental education for over thirty years.

Information

We are passionate about living and working in a responsible, comfortable sanctuary, but we realize that living responsibly is more than that. Sometimes it’s the little things that are often overlooked that make the biggest difference. Explore the information here to find more ways to make a difference in your life.

Information

We are passionate about living and working in a responsible, comfortable sanctuary, but we realize that living responsibly is more than that. Sometimes it’s the little things that are often overlooked that make the biggest difference. Explore the information here to find more ways to make a difference in your life.

Our Blog




GreenEDGE Supply is pleased to present Mr. Robert Kobet, AIA, LEED Faculty as our sustainability consultant. Mr. Kobet works with GreenEDGE Supply on LEED and Healthy Home projects, as well as authoring our blog and providing our weekly tips on living responsibly.

Links

GreenEdge Supply cares about educating our customers to make the most sensible decisions for their home building needs. The following links will help to guide our customers to make the most eco-friendly decisions.

Glossary

Advanced Framing

Framing techniques that use less lumber, thereby reducing material cost and use of natural resources, and increasing the level of insulation as a result.

Air Barrier

A rigid material installed around a building frame to prevent or reduce the infiltration of air into the interior of a structure. To improve energy efficiency by maintaining conditioned air inside the home and improving the efficacy of insulation, an air barrier is installed.

Air Infiltration

Uncontrolled inward air leakage to conditioned spaces through unintentional openings in ceilings, floors and walls from unconditioned spaces or the outdoors.

Arboretum

A place where trees, shrubs, and herbaceous plants are cultivated for scientific and educational purposes; may be part of a botanical garden

Bio-Based Product

Commercial or industrial products (other than food or feed) that are composed in whole, or in significant part, of biological products, renewable agricultural materials (including plant, animal, and marine materials), or forestry materials, including intermediate ingredients or feedstocks

Biodegradable

Capable of being broken down, safely and in a reasonable amount of time, into the raw materials of nature

Brownfield

A piece of land that has been developed for industrial purposes, polluted, and then abandoned. A brownfield site is real property where the expansion, redevelopment, or reuse of which may be complicated by the presence or potential presence of a hazardous substance, pollutant, or contaminant (as defined by the EPA).

Building Envelope/Building Enclosure

The exterior surface of a building’s construction: the walls, windows, floors and roof.

Built Environment

Man-made surroundings, ranging in scale from buildings and parks to neighborhoods and cities that can often include their supporting infrastructure

Carbon Footprint

The amount of greenhouse gases and, specifically, carbon dioxide emitted due to the consumption of fossil fuels by either a person’s activities or a product’s manufacture and transport, during a given period of time

Compound Fluorescent Lighting (CFL)

A type of fluorescent lamp that that uses less energy and has a longer life, when compared to incandescent lamps

Composite Material

A combination of two or more different materials that are bonded together to create a new material

Compost

A mixture that consists largely of decayed organic matter and is used for fertilizing or conditioning the land

Eco-charrette

An intense, interactive brainstorming and team-building exercise in which all those involved in a building design project focus on ideas for efficient use of energy and resources in a new building.

Emission

The act of producing or sending out something, especially gas or radiation, from a commercial, industrial, or residential source

Energy Efficient

Delivering more services for the same energy input, or the same services for less energy input

Energy Star

An international standard for energy efficient products that was begun by the US Environmental Protection Agency and the US Department of Energy to help businesses and individuals save money and protect our climate through superior energy efficiency

Engineered Lumber

Composite wood products made from lumber, fiber or veneer, and glue.

Environmental Impact

Any change to the environment, good or bad, that is a result of industrial manufacturing activities, products or services

Environmental Product Declarations (EPDs)

A verified document that reports environmental data of products based on life cycle assessment and other relevant information and in accordance with the international standard ISO 14025

Environmentally Friendly or Eco-Friendly

Refers to goods and services, laws, guidelines and policies that claim to inflict reduced, minimal, or no harm at all upon ecosystems or the environment.

Forest Stewardship Council Certification (FSC)

Was created to promote environmentally responsible management of forests. A third party certification organization, evaluating the sustainability of forest products. FSC certified wood products have met specific criteria in areas such as forest management, labor conditions and fair trade.

Geothermal Energy

Energy generated from the earth that is clean and sustainable. Geothermal heat pumps can be used to heat and cool buildings.

Green Globes

An assessment and rating system operated by the Green Building Initiative for integrating environmentally friendly design into commercial buildings.

Green Field

A piece of undeveloped land.

Greenguard

Certification that a product meets emission thresholds for formaldehyde, total aldehydes, total volatile organic compounds (TVOCs), and one-tenth of the threshold limit value (TLV) – a regulatory standard – for many other compounds. The program also assesses emissions of other chemicals of concern.

Green Label

A certification program by the Carpet and Rug Institute for carpet and adhesives meeting specified criteria for release of volatile compounds.

Green Roof/Living Roof

A roof that is partially or completely covered with vegetation that lasts longer than conventional roofs, reduces energy costs, absorbs storm water and can provide a peaceful retreat for people and animals.

Green Seal

A certification that promotes sustainability in the marketplace by developing life cycle-based sustainability standards for products, services and companies and offering third party certification for those that meet the criteria in the standard.

Greenwashing

When a company or organization spends more time and money claiming to be “green” through advertising and marketing than actually implementing business practices that minimize environmental impact.

Greywater

Wastewater from bathroom sinks, showers, tubs, and washing machines than can be reused as a source of irrigation.

Ground Source Heat Pump

A heat pump that uses the ground temperature instead of air temperature to cool or heat a home. Usually this is accomplished with underground water pipes that transfer the ground temperature into the heat pump.

Harvested Rainwater

Rainwater that is collected through the use of gutters and a rain barrel for irrigation purposes.

Healthy House

Combining an energy efficient building envelope and mechanical systems with benign building materials and green cleaning products for an allergy free, non-toxic design.

Health Product Declarations (HPDs)

Disclosure of product contents, emissions, and health information to help designers, specifiers, and building owners and occupants make informed purchasing decisions.

Heat Recovery Ventilator

An air-to-air heat exchanger with balanced exhaust and supply fans that is an energy-efficient way to meet necessary ventilation needs without producing drafts or air pressure imbalance on a heating or cooling system.

Incandescent Light Bulb

An electric light in which a filament is heated to produce artificial light. This type of lighting uses more energy that CFLs and LEDs.

Indoor Air Quality (IAQ)

Refers to the air quality within and around buildings and structures, especially as it relates to the health and comfort of building occupants. IAQ can be influenced by building materials, cleaning procedures and ventilation.

Infill

Developing on empty lots of land within an urban area rather than on new undeveloped land outside the city.

International Green Construction Code (IGCC)

A building code that includes sustainability measures for the entire construction project and site, from design through construction, certificate of occupancy and beyond. This code establishes minimum green requirements for buildings and complements voluntary rating systems.

LED

A light-emitting diode product that is assembled into a lamp to give off light. Use less energy than incandescent bulbs and some fluorescents.

Leadership in Energy and Environmental Design (LEED)

A building rating standard based on a four level certification program that encompasses design techniques for the building envelope and the interior for new construction and renovations.

Life Cycle Cost

An economic analysis for all costs relates to building, operating, and maintaining a project over a defined period of time.

Low E Windows

Window glass that has been treated to reflect heat, while allowing light to pass through. Proven to reduce energy consumption, keeping spaces warm and cool when needed.

Mixed-Use Development

A development that includes diverse use types, including elements of housing, retail and office space.

Non-toxic

A claim that a product, substance, or chemical will not cause adverse health effects.

Occupancy Sensors

A device that automatically turns off lighting, HVAC, and/or electricity once a room is vacant.

Passive Design

A design approach that uses natural elements, often sunlight, to heat, cool, or light a building.

Passive House

A standard for energy efficiency in a building, reducing its ecological footprint. It results in ultra-low energy buildings that require little energy for space heating or cooling.

Payback Period

The time estimated for a capital investment to pay for itself, calculated by relating the cost of the investment to the profit it will earn or savings it will incur.

Photovoltaics (PVs)

A system that converts sunlight directly into electricity.

Post-Consumer Recycled

An end product that has completed its life cycle as a consumer item and would otherwise have been disposed of as solid waste.

Pre-consumer Recycled

Materials that are generated by manufacturers and processors, and may consist of scrap, trimmings and other by-products that were never used in the consumer market.

Product Transparency Declarations (PTDs)

Provides specifiers with a list of product ingredients in the building product and helps specifiers know whether any ingredients are present at levels requiring a warning notification to product installers and/or building occupants due to ingredient exposure from the building product.

Radiant Barrier

A material (typically an aluminum foil) that is good at blocking the transfer of radiant heat across a space because it has a low emissivity. In a hot climate, it is often installed in attics under the roof decking to keep the attic cooler.

Radiant Floor Heat

A thermal mass floor with pipes laid underneath to transfer heat generated either by a solar collector or other type of liquid heating system.

Rainwater Catchment/Harvest

On-site rainwater harvest and storage systems used to offset potable water needs for a building and/or landscape.

Rain Garden (Bioretention)

A landscape feature that incorporates deep porous soils and specially designed plantings to gather, store and treat stormwater.

Rapidly Renewable Materials

Material that is considered to be an agricultural product that takes 10 years or less to grow or raise and to harvest in an ongoing and sustainable fashion. Examples include bamboo flooring, biocomposite veneers, fiber-based finishes, wool and cotton insulation.

Recovered Material

By-products, components, or parts of a production or waste stream captured or separated for reuse.

Recyclable Content

Materials that can be recovered or diverted from the waste stream for recycling/reuse.

Recycled Content

The percentage of recycled materials in a product, generally determined by weight.

Recycling

The process of converting waste into new products.

Renewable Energy

Energy resources that produce indefinitely without being depleted.

Renewable Resources

Resources that are created or produced as they are consumed.

Retrofit

The replacement, upgrade or improvement of a piece of equipment or structure in an existing building or facility.

R-Value

The capacity of an insulating material to resist heat flow. The higher the R-value, the greater the insulating power.

Salvage

Building materials diverted from the waste stream intended for reuse. Commonly salvaged materials include structural beams and posts, flooring, doors, cabinetry, brick and decorative items.

Solar Energy

Energy derived from the sun in the form of solar radiation.

Sustainable Forestry Initiative (SFI)

A forest certification standard.

Sustainability

Meeting the needs of the present without compromising the ability of future generations to meet their needs.

Toxic

A material or product that can produce injury or death when inhaled, swallowed, or absorbed through the skin.

UL Listed

The manufacturer has demonstrated the ability to produce a product that complies with UL requirements with respect to reasonably foreseeable risks associated with the product.

Universal Design

The design of products and environments that are usable by all people, regardless of age or physical ability, to the greatest extent possible, without adaptation or specialized design.

Urban Sprawl

The unplanned, uncontrolled spreading of urban development into areas adjoining a city.

USGBC

A national organization whose mission is to accelerate the adoption of green building practices, technologies, policies, and standards.

Volatile Organic Compounds (VOCs)

Chemicals that are emitted as gases from certain solids or liquids that may have short- and long-term adverse health effects.

WaterSense

Certifies products that use less water with water-efficient products, new homes, and services. Aims to promote the value of water efficiency, provides consumers with easy ways to save water, encourages innovation in manufacturing, and decreases water use and reduces strain on water resources and infrastructure.

Wind Power

Systems that convert air movement into mechanical or electrical energy. Driven by the wind, turbine blades turn a generator or power a mechanical pump. Wind generators include a tower and wind turbine, and can be off-grid or grid-tied.

Xeriscaping

Landscaping design for conserving water that uses drought-resistant or drought-tolerant plants.

Zero-Energy

A structure or product that generates as much energy to the grid as it uses from the grid.

Green Living

September 2014

Robert J. Kobet, AIA, LEED Faculty

School is in session!

School days, school days
Dear Old golden rule days…

The end of summer and the advent of early fall is always marked by the return to school. In the US it is a ritual almost as old as the country itself. Clearly, the years we spend in school are the source of many of the most precious memories, trials and tribulations that make up our lives. The investment in time, energy and resources to educate our children and ourselves is difficult to quantify, and most of us are just grateful we are able to enjoy what Thomas Jefferson declared “the genius of Democracy;” public education.

Over the last thirty years I have been privileged to combine my practice as an architect specializing in sustainable design and construction with a parallel career as a college professor and green school advocate. I’ve chaired the US Green Building Council’s LEED for Schools initiative and have been associated with green school activities in several countries, most notably as cofounder of the first Master of Science in Sustainable Systems in the US in 1990. Suffice it to say I have seen the green school movement grow from a few pioneer programs to the international green school movement it is today. One of the best things that has come from the green school movement is the realization we all have an opportunity to contribute in ways both great and small. In the best case, supporting the green school movement is one significant way to celebrate living green.

School shopping is a tradition closely associated with the beginning of the school year. It is the first place to consider ways to be both environmentally and socially conscience. I was taught from a young age that our actions speak louder than words, and it is always best to lead and learn by example. Shopping for school necessities, clothing and supplies presents a myriad of opportunities for decisions and gestures that are themselves learning opportunities. As one of nine children in a blue-collar family, and later as a single parent who raised two children, my lessons are as fresh today as they were years ago. Here are a few of my favorites:

School Clothes. The excitement of new clothes is a fun part of going back to school. However, it’s best to keep a perspective on being able to purchase new clothes, and have a sensitivity to many who may not have the same where with all. It’s good to remember many people rely on the generosity of community organizations and thrift shops for school clothes. Kids grow up fast, and those things that cannot be shared with other family members are best past on to those in need. My mantra is, “If you haven’t worn it in the last two years, why is it in your closet?” It is good to assess how many clothes one does not need, and get them to the charitable organization of your choice. The one most convenient to me is Goodwill, which I support. I think they do a great job of recycling clothes and a number of household goods that otherwise might be wasted. I have also donated men’s clothes to a store that supports women shelters. Homeless shelters and veteran’s organizations are also good options for cleaning out your closet. Early fall is a beautiful time of year, but winter is right around the corner. If your school shopping includes a new coat(s), consider clothing drives like Project Bundle Up, which specializes in providing winter coats, boots and gloves to the needy.

Another consideration is purchasing “eco-clothing.” If you Google “eco-clothing” you will find a number of retailers on line who specialize in everything from fair trade and social equity practices, to natural, renewable fabrics and chemical free manufacturing processes. And, if you are confident in your clothing sizes and their return policies, purchasing on line saves the time, energy and fuel associated with driving from store to store. And, that time can be better spent with your children doing back to school activities. For instance,

Back to school projects. It’s amazing to me how many (expensive) back to school items are scattered all over the house, seldom used and usually forgotten. Our fixation with always “buying new” is not always the best environmental option. A child’s reaction to using these items may range from mild disappointment to outright refusal to use them, so the whole approach needs to be fun and / or one of reward. The psychology of this needs to be age appropriate, but it can be done. You can,

• Stage a scavenger hunt to see who can round up the most pencils, pens, erasers, markers, rulers, etc. Scrutinize them for which are the least toxic, and reward everyone for the effort. Flesh out the collection with an essential or two that might be missing, and don’t forget a small pencil sharpener. Often half used pads of ruled paper, loose sheets, note cards, construction paper and similar materials can be found. These items may be less in demand in the computer age, but there is no reason to discard them. The same goes for staplers, tape, glue, scissors, clips and anything else than can be reused or used up before buying new.

• Have a contest to see who can personalize an existing three ring binder or course organizer. These are usually in the home or available at discount prices from thrift shops. It is a great way to jump-start the creative process, as well as show some school spirit by using school colors, drawings of the school mascot, fun stickers and favorite pictures of teachers, family and friends. The latter is a constant reminder the children are loved, and no matter how “scary” school might be, it’s nice to have a photo or message from Mom and Dad saying how proud you are of your child. Be sure to include a secure place for contact information, phone numbers and medical network information. I’ve noted some binders have these things, but many do not. If binders are purchased new, I suggest those made of reinforced cardboard. These are usually made of recycled materials and can be recycled again when they reach the end of their useful life.

Green the Essentials. There are lots of things associated with back to school that are in the American lexicon of “must have” items. Each has environmental implications that should be considered. For example,

• Book bags or totes seem to be indispensable. Many of these familiar items are durable and last a long time; a good thing given how much they cost. So, the first gesture might be to pass them on to other family members. Another is to share with other family members or friends. If a book bag or tote has run its course in the family, remember, there are other school children who would love to have it. Let it go the way of those clothes you no longer need, but do not discard them.

• If you purchase a new book bag, investigate those that are eco-friendly. Like almost every other commodity, eco-friendly book bags and totes are available. Children can identify with the myriad of causes the manufacturer’s support, from fair trade to saving the rain forests and endangered species. Each of these is a lesson in itself, and an effective way to build self-esteem and a senseof environmental awareness in the student.

• Computers, smart-phones and other electronic gadgets have saturated the school environment and educational delivery process. If the school provides any of these, parents have an obligation to inquire about their energy efficiency, procurement policies and what happens to them once the contracts have run their course. At the very least, each should be Energy Star rated and, if possible, powered by rechargeable batteries. The same criteria go for those we purchase ourselves. It should be noted that several book bags now come equipped with solar powered battery chargers, or ports for charging cell phones, calculators, iPads and similar devices. These are expensive, but can be used for years by lots of different family members or friends.

• The beginning of the school year is a good time to wean students off disposable bottled water in favor of personal water containers. The vast majority of the American water supply is perfectly safe for drinking, including the water in schools. Bottled water is an expensive option that is not environmentally friendly; quite the opposite. Reallocate the money spent on bottled water for more eco-friendly ideas, or use it as an incentive to encourage this important gesture in your children.

This segment of Green Living has just scratched the surface of what we can do to have going to school be a green living experience. Others ideas are more controversial, or a function of where we live. One of the best things we can do is ride a bus, a bicycle or walk to school. Yet, the increase in chauffeuring children to school in single occupancy vehicles continues to rise. Some studies cite estimates in many areas up to twenty percent of the rush hour traffic can be attributed to parents driving their children to school, or school age students driving themselves. In many school districts this has been aggravated due to the elimination of after school activity buses, something I rode on a regular basis. A sad corollary to this practice is the attendant rise in teens involved in traffic accidents on school days, many of which are alcohol related or exacerbated by texting while driving. Parents need to take a hard look at whether the status and convenience of driving to school is the best option for the student, the community or the planet.

Our school years should be some of the best years of our lives. Experiencing them as an extension of our dedication to green living can make them healthier, happier and all the more memorable.

Green Living Archive

2014

2013

Weekly Tips

Bamboo Decking – A great choice for lots of reasons

September 15, 2014

Green building professionals have long appreciated the qualities and attributes of bamboo. I have seen bamboo used in projects all over the world, ranging from scaffolding and structural components in multi-storied commercial buildings, to furniture, window treatments and flooring in a number of applications. In addition to building components, bamboo enjoys a reputation as a hardy, versatile plant for landscaping. Most people associate bamboo with tropical climates and cultures, mostly in Asia. But since 1981 the American Bamboo Society (ABS) has compiled an annual Source List of bamboo plants and products. The List includes more than 490 kinds (species, subspecies, varieties, and cultivars) of bamboo available in the US and Canada, in many bamboo-related products.

The US Green Building Council rewards the use of bamboo as a rapidly renewable resource, coming to market in less than ten years. Bamboo has found favor in the design community because of its versatility and beauty.

GreenEdge Supply carries several bamboo products useful both inside and outside the home. These include our popular Dasso.XTR Bamboo decking. For more information, contact us through the Request a Quote feature to receive more information.

Weekly Tip Archive

2013 Tips

2014 Tips

About Us

GreenEDGE Supply was established in 2013 as a division of 84 Lumber Company, when Mr. Joe Hardy, founder of 84 Lumber, dreamt of making green building another option for his valued customers. 84 Lumber, the largest privately held building products supplier within the United States, is a proven leader in the industry, and as such, is an unrivaled partner for GreenEDGE Supply. 84 Lumber and GreenEDGE Supply work hand in hand to educate our customers on the merits of building responsibly.
Our website serves as a vital resource for our customers to research, network, and communicate the standards of the ever-growing green building industry. Our product lines were created to save energy costs, improve productivity and help preserve our environment. Our product categories are centered on 5 major concentrations: Health Conscious, Responsible Forestry, Recycling, Energy Efficiency and Water Conservation. In each of these areas we provide sustainable products and services that contribute to your triple bottom line: Economic Stability, Environmental Stewardship and Social Responsibility. These efficiencies translate to cost competitive products and services, all of which can be purchased either online or at any of our 252 84 Lumber store locations or direct through our dedicated account representatives.
GreenEdge Supply also employs the National Association of Home Builders (NAHB) Certified Green Professionals. This designation recognizes builders, remodelers and other industry professionals who are equipped to incorporate green building principles into homes – without driving up the cost of construction. As Certified Green Professionals, we reduce the environmental impact of projects by incorporating appropriate green practices into our work within the housing industry. We stay informed of the current policies and codes to better educate and promote our customers on green building practices and encourage the research and use of new technologies and practices.
 

Click here to view our product brochure (PDF)

Request a Quote

We strive to provide the best products we can to our customers. Everything that we supply has a manufacturing story and can be classified under one of our 5 main categories of Water Conservation, Energy Efficient, Recycled, Responsible Forestry or Health Conscious. If you have a question about any of our products or want to receive a quote on something, please click here.

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  • Date: November 2012
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Jonathan Grubbs, CGP
Sustainable Solutions Consultant

Designated a Certified Green Professional by the NAHB, Jonathan Grubbs consults to help improve the quality of individual’s lives, productivity in business practice, and the security of our environment.  Jonathan advocates for exceptional operating standards, enterprise planning, social responsibility, and sustainable management techniques.  In addition to educating, marketing and consulting, he sells our building products that incorporate energy, water and resource efficiency, and healthy indoor air quality from predesign to finished project.

Michelle Tascione, CGP
Sustainable Procurement Specialist

Michelle is GreenEdge Supply’s Procurement Specialist for all of our sustainable materials, and is responsible for internal operations. This includes purchasing, marketing, and sourcing the many building materials supplied to you, while also providing direct support for all aspects of the organization’s development efforts. Michelle is a Certified Green Professional through the NAHB, and works to engage, inspire and empower those that are passionate about sustainability and green building practices.

John McLinden, Developer, StreetScape

"StreetScape's sole focus is to create a new breed of American housing, connected to the community and a model for sustainability by obtaining U.S. Department of Energy "zero ready" certification. Green Edge has been an invaluable resource to us as we think through all the intricate design and engineering details as well as applying stringent cost metrics to the decision process."

Brett Malky, President, E.Q.A Landmark Communities

“We originally went to GreenEdge Supply just for materials, but we were given much more. The service and knowledge that we left with far surpassed what we were anticipating. I have no doubt that we will work together again."

Anthony Aebi, Owner, Greenhill Contracting

“This team has been extremely professional to work with and made sure that all of our expectations were met and exceeded. They responded quickly to all of our calls and were more than happy to help when asked.”

Kelly Emerine, Marketing Director, Magnolia Farms, LLC

"84 Lumber and the GreenEdge Supply Division have been a great resource for Magnolia Farms. As I was choosing materials and options for the Idea Home in Magnolia Farms, having the GreenEdge products as an option saved me so much time and searching. I felt confident in the quality of the materials and the "green" information they provided. I will recommend 84 Lumber and GreenEdge Supply to all clients."

Click here to contact us for more information.



1019 Route 519
Eighty Four, PA 15330
info@greenedgesupply.com
1.888.456.8491

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