Two states in the Southeast U.S. are moving to step up their energy efficiency mandates by taking lessons from programs in Arkansas.
Software developed by a Virginia Tech team that can cut energy use by small and medium-sized commercial buildings is gaining traction in the private sector.
An annual assessment of states’ progress advancing clean energy illustrates how far behind Southeast states are compared to other regions, although Florida, Virginia and other states earned high ranks in specific categories.
A Virginia school’s recognition last month for its net zero energy status is part of a growing trend in the Southeast.
Home efficiency advocates and homebuilders are squaring off in Virginia over what many stakeholders say is an overdue update to energy codes for new home construction.
The long road to financing energy efficiency improvements on the tax bills of commercial properties in Virginia is reaching the home stretch.
A retired custom home builder is launching a one-stop shop in Alexandria, Virginia designed to help owners of existing homes who want to cut their energy bills.
While an upscale Virginia subdivision hasn’t quite achieved full net zero status, it has helped break new ground in sustainable development.
With the help of North Carolina software developer, the city of Roanoke, Virginia is finding it a lot easier, faster and less expensive to improve the energy efficiency of its municipal buildings, most of which were built more than half a century ago.
The US Department of Energy’s latest data show that South Carolina residential customers pay the second highest average electric bills in the country.