[{"command":"settings","settings":{"basePath":"\/","pathPrefix":"","ajaxPageState":{"theme":"iaqa_u","theme_token":"vht29H5pb9Vvz-fRyqPYvUteaO5JsOIS8ciergIAy8Y","jquery_version":"1.10"},"CToolsModal":{"loadingText":"Loading...","closeText":"Close Window","closeImage":"\u003Cimg typeof=\u0022foaf:Image\u0022 class=\u0022img-responsive\u0022 src=\u0022https:\/\/iaqauniversity.org\/sites\/all\/modules\/contrib\/ctools\/images\/icon-close-window.png\u0022 alt=\u0022Close window\u0022 title=\u0022Close window\u0022 \/\u003E","throbber":"\u003Cimg typeof=\u0022foaf:Image\u0022 class=\u0022img-responsive\u0022 src=\u0022https:\/\/iaqauniversity.org\/sites\/all\/modules\/contrib\/ctools\/images\/throbber.gif\u0022 alt=\u0022Loading\u0022 title=\u0022Loading...\u0022 \/\u003E"},"edu-modal-style":{"modalSize":{"type":"fixed","width":"auto","addHeight":700,"height":"auto"},"modalOptions":{"background-color":"black"},"closeText":"\u003Ci class=\u0022fa fa-times-circle\u0022 title=\u0022Close\u0022\u003E\u003C\/i\u003E","loadingText":"","modalTheme":"edu_modal_theme","animation":"fadeIn","animationSpeed":"medium","throbberTheme":"edu_modal_throbber"},"better_exposed_filters":{"views":{"course_modal":{"displays":{"block":{"filters":[]}}}}}},"merge":true},{"command":"modal_display","title":"Webinar: When Green Goes Bad: Examples of Unintended Indoor Environmental Quality Consequences","output":"\u003Cdiv class=\u0022view view-course-modal view-id-course_modal view-display-id-block view-dom-id-2ef22283f3708f1ec21ee6b267f0c6da\u0022\u003E\n \n \n \n \u003Cdiv class=\u0022view-content\u0022\u003E\n \u003Cdiv class=\u0022views-row views-row-1 views-row-odd views-row-first views-row-last\u0022\u003E\n \n \u003Cdiv class=\u0022views-field views-field-field-edu-body\u0022\u003E \u003Cdiv class=\u0022field-content\u0022\u003E\u003Cp\u003EPresented by Derrick Denis, Vice President of Indoor Environmental Quality for Clark Seif Clark\u003C\/p\u003E\n\u003Cp\u003EOriginal live broadcast date: July 14, 2016\u003C\/p\u003E\n\u003Cp\u003E\u201cGreen Buildings,\u201d for all their merits and good intentions, can be flawed when it comes to occupant comfort and occupant health. Green buildings are often carefully designed and constructed to use recycled, recyclable, locally produced, renewable, and\/or energy efficient materials. But indoor environmental quality or IEQ is habitually low on the priority list of even the most vigilant of green designers and builders. Aside from simply overlooking IEQ, green buildings are often plagued by the \u201cDevil that we don\u2019t know.\u201d New unproven building materials or techniques applied to save money or save the environment can wreak unexpected consequences on IEQ. A building, like your body, is a collection of systems. These systems work independently and collectively in a complicated puzzle. Insult, remove, or damage one piece of the puzzle, and the entire structure (or person) can become compromised.\u003C\/p\u003E\n\u003C\/div\u003E \u003C\/div\u003E \u003C\/div\u003E\n \u003C\/div\u003E\n \n \n \n \n \n \n\u003C\/div\u003E"}]