K-12 Education


Willoughby Eastlake

With approximately 8,500 students, the Willoughby-Eastlake School District is the largest in Lake County, spanning across seven communities including Eastlake, Lakeline, Timberlake, Waite Hill, Willowick, Willoughby, and Willoughby Hills. The district strives to prepare students for college and careers by putting students first, providing quality instruction and a comfortable learning environment. Dedicated to instilling a passion for learning, the district is committed to providing an excellent education for its students, while giving them an opportunity to be engaged in their learning and to succeed in the rapidly changing world.

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St. Lucie County School District

The mission of the St. Lucie County School District is to ensure that all students graduate from safe and caring schools, equipped with knowledge, skills and the desire to succeed. Educating children isn’t just a top priority for the school district, it’s also important to the community, with parents, businesses and other residents joining in to provide a full and rich educational experience for the children. Because of this unique partnership, the St. Lucie County School District is able to offer a variety of educational experiences that prepare students for the future, including charter, magnet, virtual and home schooling.

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Albert Gallatin High School

Performance contracting agreement upgrades guarantee savings of nearly $50,000/yr Uniontown, Pennsylvania

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Calvert County Public Schools

The Calvert County Career and Technology Academy, for grades eleven and twelve, provides relevant learning and real job related experiences to better prepare students for college and the workplace. The school’s mission is to help students develop a productive work ethic, master mathematics and communications requirements, and learn skills in their chosen program. Areas of focus include high-skill occupations, such as information technology, finance, construction trades, homeland security, health professions and pre-engineering.

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Homestead-Wakefield Elementary

The 50-year-old Homestead-Wakefield Elementary school is part of the Harford County Public School District. With more than 1,000 students, the school has been identified as one of the three largest elementary schools in Maryland. The district’s mission to nurture and inspire learning is evident at Homestead-Wakefield, as assessments continue to show outstanding student achievement and continuous improvement.

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Boles Independent School District

The mission of Boles ISD is to provide an educational environment in which all students can learn and acquire the skills to be productive citizens. And while Boles ISD is financially the poorest district in Texas, it is rich in academics, as demonstrated by its number of students who have graduated from high school with an Associates Degree, and successfully continued on to major universities.

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Renton School District - Kohlwes Education Center

Renton School District envisions classrooms where technology is a tool used to boost student achievement. The district’s Information Management Services (IMS), located in its Kohlwes Education Center, is charged with implementation and support of technology. Services provided include network and desktop support, software and hardware purchasing standards, training computer labs, videoconferencing, and telecommunications / telephone services.

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Renton School District

Spanning thirty-five square miles, Renton School District serves elementary, middle and high school students in the city of Renton. In partnership with the community, it is the district’s mission to provide a safe and respectful learning environment for all students to realize academic, social and personal achievement. Renton School District believes in high quality instruction and learning for every child, every day, in every classroom and environment.

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Rock Creek Unified School District 323

Rock Creek Unified School District (USD) 323 is located fifteen miles from Manhattan, Kansas, and Kansas State The two elementary buildings, pre-kindergarten through sixth grade, are located in St. George and Westmoreland. The Jr/Sr High is located in St. George. The school district’s over seventy full and part-time teachers are dedicated to educational excellence and to helping their 900 students become successful and responsible lifelong learners.University. The mostly-rural district covers 230 square miles and has two communities within its boundaries.

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Bullitt County Public Schools

In alignment with its mission to create and maintain a positive learning environment, when its HVAC systems were in need of replacement, the school turned to Trane for solutions to meet its comfort and energy saving objectives.

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Cumberland County Schools

The three high schools and nine elementary schools in the Cumberland County School District are united by a common mission: To empower each student with the skills to be a productive citizen. This mission is supported by the belief that providing a safe, secure, positive environment is essential for optimal learning for all students. When an aging infrastructure, leaky fifty-year-old windows and high utility costs threatened the district’s ability to carry out its mission, the school sought help to find funding and to complete their much-needed upgrades.

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Wyoming City Schools

When the lack of air conditioning, outdated HVAC systems and the absence of security cameras jeopardized the comfort and safety of students and staff, the school district sought ways to upgrade its facilities.

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Uinta County School District #1

Following its motto, ’Student Success is Our Business’, Uinta County School District #1 (UCSD #1) offers a performance-based curriculum, emphasizing rigorous standards and benchmarks. District administrators adopted these same high standards of achievement for a recent facility upgrade project designed to increase efficiency, save energy and improve the student learning environment.

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Hardin County Schools

Hardin County has one of the largest school districts in Kentucky, serving 13,948 students in three high schools, five middle schools and thirteen elementary schools. Recent upgrades have resulted in energy savings and eight ENERGY STAR® awards for the school district.

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Eastern Aroostook

The Eastern Aroostook Regional School Unit (RSU) 39 offers a top quality education program that strives to meet the individual needs of its more than 1,700 students. A staff of 325 professionals and support personnel work together to ensure high academic achievement for every child and to provide students with the knowledge and skills necessary to lead successful lives. In alignment with these educational goals, when faced with an aging infrastructure, the school sought to enhance learning and teaching conditions by implementing measures to reduce costs and improve both their indoor and outdoor environment.

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Cajon Valley Union School District

Cajon Valley Union School District believes that a focused vision, strong accountability, and collaboration with parents and the community are keys to success--and is committed to providing quality programs for all students. It was this commitment to quality that led the district to undergo renovations at five of its school locations to upgrade aging equipment and inefficient HVAC systems, and schedule improvements at another six schools in the district.

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Southeast of Saline School District

It was the students at Southeast of Saline (SES) school district who envisioned and promoted high performance upgrades in their district to initiate a $1.4 million infrastructure improvement effort that is projected to cut energy consumption by at least 21 percent, saving about $83,000 per year in energy and operating costs. Just as importantly, the project has improved the learning and teaching environment and has served to build student interest in science, technology, engineering and math.

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Eminence Community School Corporation

With portions of the school dating back to 1931, Eminence Community School Corporation was in need of upgrades to replace its aging and outdated infrastructure systems. In addition, inconsistent temperatures throughout the buildings were creating a challenging learning and teaching environment at the school.

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Mason City School District

A Mason High School expansion project takes advantage of energy efficient infrastructure systems, including an ice storage system and high performance controls, projected to save the district more than $55,000 in annual energy costs. The investment is expected to have a payback of less than five years, which is accelerated by a $72,000 energy incentive from Duke Energy Corporation.

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Lakota School District

Lakota Schools and Trane have entered into a three-phase multi-million dollar facilities upgrade project that will save the school district $667,000 in annual energy costs and more than $260,000 in annual operating costs. As a result of energy efficient facilities upgrades, Lakota Schools will receive an additional $382,000 in rebates from the utility company, Duke Energy.

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Mesa County Valley School District 51

Trane is using a comprehensive solutions approach in helping Mesa County Valley School District 51 improve its learning environment, make more efficient use of limited funding, and save significant money for the school district. Although the average age of the district’s forty-seven buildings is thirty-eight years, they now have the latest in infrastructure thanks to $8.63 million in upgrades. The upgrades are expected to save the district more than $617,000 per year in energy costs, and more than $390,000 in operating and maintenance costs over the next five years. In addition to the school district upgrades, Trane orchestrated an $804,000 utility rebate check for the district as a result of the Phase I projects--the largest such rebate ever awarded by Xcel Energy to a client in the State of Colorado.

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Tonganoxie Unified School District 464

Upgrades at Tonganoxie USD 464 began in February, 2009, and were completed in August of the same year. Overall savings in operations, maintenance and utilities expenses are projected to be $217,000 annually. The $2.1 million project is being funded through savings realized via a Trane performance contract with a projected payback of fifteen years or less. Savings are projected to rise to more than $6.2 million over the predicted lifespan of the systems.

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Bethel Middle School

The Bryant School District had already obtained bond funds to construct a new, conventional middle school. However, after school district leadership began studying sustainable building features, with help from the local chapter of the U.S. Green Building Council (USGBC), the school district decided to change from a conventionally designed school to a high performance, LEED-certified green building.

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Shelby Public Schools

Shelby Public Schools, about 70 miles north of Grand Rapids, Michigan, initiated a capital improvement project to improve the comfort, security and IAQ in the district’s buildings.

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Waterloo Community Schools

Waterloo Community Schools has an enrollment of approximately 10,000 students and encompasses 13 elementary schools, four middle school and three high schools. Like many school districts, Waterloo’s school buildings range in age from two to nearly 90 years. Similarly, many of heating and ventilating units throughout the district needed replacement—many were more than 30 years old. Many building control systems were based on pneumatic controls which had become unreliable

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Liberty Public Schools

In early 2007 the Liberty School District initiated a project to renovate and upgrade the HVAC systems and equipment throughout the district. As part of the project, the district also wanted to install and integrate the HVAC systems with a single, district-wide building control system. At that time the school district had Trane HVAC systems in five of the schools and control systems from two other suppliers in the other 10 school buildings. Four of the schools had no control systems. Magnifying the challenge was the requirement that all work needed to be completed during the summer of 2007, before students returned to class.

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Hermitage Elementary School

Using a comprehensive green building approach, Hermitage Elementary School was completed about $800,000 under budget, earning honors as a high-performance, sustainable building, including the 2006 Virginia Green Innovation Award from the Virginia Sustainable Building Network. It is the first Virginia elementary school to earn United States Green Building Council (USGBC) Leadership in Energy and Environmental Design (LEED) certification. Most importantly, student attendance is up.

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Ferris ISD

Ferris Independent School District faced rising energy and maintenance costs. Outdated HVAC systems and inconsistent lighting conditions created high energy usage, excessive maintenance costs and unreliable operation. Some classrooms were below Illuminating Engineering Society standards for classroom lighting levels. Further, the HVAC systems lacked programmability, resulting in poor building temperature and ventilation control

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Deltona High School

In recent years Volusia County Schools, like many school districts, has faced rising energy and operating costs coupled with ever-tightening budgets. Five years ago, as part of an effort to offset rising energy costs at Deltona High School, Senior Construction Project Manager Larry Hood led a team that upgraded the HVAC system at Deltona High School to improve the indoor environment and energy efficiency.

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Davenport Community Schools

Since 2003 DCS has reduced electrical consumption by more than 2.5 million kWh and natural gas consumption by more than 363,000 therms, with a total reduction in energy consumption of 24.9 percent. Overall, the school district has saved $1.5 million. In 2004 DCS was recognized by the U.S. EPA for its leadership in Energy Efficiency and Renewable Energy Sources.

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Haltom High School

In the spring of 2006 Birdville Independent School District (BISD) decided to replace the two 400-ton chillers that had been serving Haltom High School for 17 years. The chillers were no longer reliable or very efficient. The major challenge was that all of the replacement work needed to be completed that summer in time for the start of the 2006-2007 school year.

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