Another approach to green building policy is to mandate it by law or regulation rather than on a project-by-project basis.Miami-Dade County recently expanded its area Regulations regarding “sustainable buildings” In this way, essentially all new buildings constructed on county-owned land (whether or not procured through an RFP or with public funds) comply with applicable green building requirements. need to do it. Generally, all new buildings constructed on county-owned land must have a LEED Silver designation and must also include certain specified features such as cool roofs and EV charging stations. there is. This policy also requires green certification through: concept program For specific infrastructure.
The advantage of this type of program is that it clarifies what the government expects when it comes to green buildings, so all potential proponents are on a level playing field and have equal information to compete. Being able to participate in the process. Of course, there are trade-offs between green practices and price, and with unclear expectations, developers have to decide whether the government prefers, say, a $150 million LEED Platinum building or a $150 million LEED Platinum building. You can only guess which one you’d prefer in a LEED silver building costing $50 million. The cost is he $120 million. As a result, bidders may choose not to compete rather than risk guessing wrong, thereby reducing competition or ensuring that competing bidders do not have the right price and environmental factors that the government ultimately wants. We may not be able to provide you with a proposal with a unique combination. Clarifying priorities therefore not only establishes government commitment to policy objectives, but also benefits competitive procurement processes.
Miami-Dade County’s recognition of the P3 model’s potential to promote sustainable development, particularly in terms of project initiation, bidding standards, and construction management, is part of the green building revolution taking place around the world. Not surprising considering that. Buildings and their construction processes account for more than 37% of global carbon emissions. However, this is not necessarily a bad thing in the construction industry. In fact, it highlights why the green building revolution happened. “Greening” in construction refers to optimizing the building process in order to maximize the positive aspects of the finished structure while minimizing negative impacts on the environment and its inhabitants. Proper planning and design can help certify a structure as environmentally friendly during use and even when the structure is eventually demolished. The end result is a structure that can adapt to climate change and withstand its extreme conditions. However, such structures are often more complex than traditionally procured projects.
P3 is uniquely equipped to address the challenges associated with green construction. Such projects often involve not only the design and construction of new physical structures, but also the technical components necessary for proper performance (e.g., to indicate the current state of the structure, signal strain conditions, or identify potential failures). Innovation is also required in the development of sensors that can predict The ability to leverage private funding and expertise to develop innovative and sustainable projects is a hallmark of the P3 delivery model. Green buildings and P3 are a match made in heaven.
P3s have a wide range of potential and can stimulate the economy while building and sustaining resilient and sustainable projects.