13 May: Bitesize BIM – Designing with sustainability and deconstruction in mind
Thursday 13 May 2021
Do you really understand what goes into your buildings and how you can manage it to reduce the impact on our planet?
Understanding how to design to create a circular economy is key in the built environment’s bid to achieve net zero. We have a real opportunity to do more as an industry to improve the sustainability and cost-effectiveness of projects by increasing the reuse of resources while reducing the amount of waste.
In this free online bitesize BIM series, Steve Faulkner will explain how to use buildings as material banks, implementing a ‘smart’ building approach to help monitor energy use and streamlining the transition of data between design, construction, and facilities management. As well as demystifying the principles of BIM, we will showcase examples from recent projects and research that underpins our approach.
This event is free and open to all – Register for your place!
Bitesize BIM session 4
Thursday 13th May, 8.30am – 8.50am
Designing with sustainability and deconstruction in mind
Steve Faulkner, BIM Manager at Elliott Wood
Steve Faulkner has over 30 years of design and delivery experience, working with some of the biggest names in construction. He is chair of the Institute of Structural Engineers BIM panel and a member of the UK BIM Alliance engagement team. He is passionate about great design, the circular economy and believes that BIM can really drive the zero carbon agenda.
Event open to ALL!
Register for your place now: https://www.eventbrite.co.uk/e/bitesize-bim-designing-with-sustainability-and-deconstruction-in-mind-tickets-151811852337
You can find our previous sessions here: https://www.elliottwood.co.uk/latest/bitesize-bim-event-series
Bitesize BIM session 1
Thursday 25th February
BIM Basics – what do you actually need to implement on a project?
Bitesize BIM session 2
Thursday 25th March
Smart buildings and utilising data and energy monitoring
Bitesize BIM session 3
Thursday 22nd April
Buildings as Material Banks