Energy Engineering and Design

We specialize in providing a whole building approach to energy reduction stratagies.

From optimizing equipment to major capital improvements, we find the right combination of energy savings measures for your needs.

Beyond engineering, our comprehensive approach includes:

  • Analyzing your building use and energy consumption
  • Financial evaluation of potential energy all savings projects within your capital improvement and maintence plan.
  • Identifying incentives, grants, and credits that may be available for your project
  • Project Management and Commissioning
  • Measurement and verification of energy savings
  • Training for staff and occupants
  • Ongoing monitoring to maintain system performance

The best part is, because of the savings, our services can pay for themselves.

Want to learn more? Contact Us

See what we have done to help others,

just like you.

Our expertise can push your building toward zero net energy.

By maximizing energy reduction stratagies and using renuable sources, net zero buildings minimize dependance on utility companies. Seal building envelope to reduce energy consumption Optimize building system operation to reduce energy waste Implement renuable energy stratagies to reduce utility costs Whether you are ready to implement a full solar array, or just thinking about maximizing savings in your current capital improvement plan, we can show you how to begin taking small steps (or big ones) toward net zero.

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Take a look at one of our favorite projects,

see how great your building could be.

Featured Project Wall Labs

EE&D was contracted by DCAMM in August 2013 to provide retro-commissioning services for the Massachusetts Department of Environmental Protection’s Senator William X. Wall Experiment Station (Wall Lab) project. The four-year, two-phase Wall Lab construction project renovated the historic 22,000-square-foot facility and expanded the lab by an additional 13,000 square feet, achieving a LEED Platinum certification.  Substantial completion of the project was in June 2011. However; in 2012 the facility consumed 48% more energy than predicted by the LEED energy model, the building occupants were not comfortable, and there was a history of high maintenance costs due to HVAC system alarms….

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