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CMI Insulation Releases Energy Conservation Guide for Commercial Property Owners

The Commercial Energy Conservation Guide for commercial property shows how to save money by cutting energy use. 

CMI Insulation, the leading provider of insulation for pre-engineered metal buildings, today announced the release of “The Commercial Energy Conservation Guide.” The guide gives innovative ways to help building owners cut their operating expenses using proven methods that have fast payback times.

“Since the ‘going green’ craze started to take off about 5 years ago, we have come across a wide range of people who want to be more energy conscious,” said Devon Swenson, director of marketing at CMI Insulation. “Some want to be ‘green’ because its trendy, and others just want to cut overhead expenses associated with running a business. At CMI, our goal is to help building owners save money.”

Find out about insulation for metal buildings and ways to save energy and money with “The Commercial Energy Conservation Guide” at

CMI Insulation notes that annual energy costs for US commercial and industrial facilities is over $2 billion. There is opportunity to cut back on those costs, especially since 30% of energy in buildings is used inefficiently or unnecessarily. Improving energy efficiency by just 10% could save $20 billion. By implementing a plan, facility owners to save significantly on their energy bill and lessen their impact on the environment.

“We pride ourselves in coming up with innovative ways to help building owners cut operating expenses. For the past 35 years we’ve stuck with the basics of saving energy utilizing proven methods that have fast payback times. We hope this concise guide on conserving energy will be a starting point to help building owners take bigger steps towards becoming more lean, mean, and green!”

Making changes suggested in the guide will significantly lower costs during the more expensive winter months when heating bills are higher. Using tax breaks combined with the savings, insulating can pay for itself in only a few short years. In addition, the building will stay more comfortable all year round — warmer in the winter months and cooler in the summer.

Original release found at