United States
Environmental Protection
Air and Radiation
EPA 430-N-92-002
July 1992
"•"U r Pro**0*
401 M Street, SW (6202J)
Washington, DC 20460
Green Lights Hotline
Tel (202) 775-6650
Fax (202) 775-6680
Getting the Most Out of
Green Lights
Green Lights in the
A Few Pointers from an
Implementation Manager
Lighting Manufacturer
Ally Corner
State Emission Factors
and Pollution Prevention
Information Available
Partner Profile
Regional Rap
Green Lights Membership
Continues Rapid
Reflector Specifier Report
Green Lights Partners
Gain Public Recognition
U.S. EPA Lighting
Workshop Form
I !

One of the most frequently
asked questions from Green
Lights participants is: aHow
can we get the most out of our
participation with your pro-
gram?" To aid our readers in
understanding the fundamen-
tal principles of Green Lights,
the Update offers the pros and
cons of the routes companies
XTZ and 123 followed in
order to achieve both maxi-
mum energy savings and max-
imum lighting efficiency.
The fundamental princi-
ple of Green Lights is to:
Maximize Energy Savings
at a profit,
while maintaining or
improving lighting quality.
cont'd, on pg. 2

Getting the Most...
(cont'd, from pg. 1)
Pollution prevention,
environmental leadership,
increased profitability and
competitiveness, and all the
benefits of Green Lights
will be realized through the
application of this three-
part principle.
Energy Savings
Maximizing energy sav-
ings simply means to reduce
your lighting energy load and
operating hours to the mini-
mum level that meets the
needs of the building occu-
pants. Many commercial
buildings have lighting loads
of two to five watts per
square foot. Most building
codes for new buildings
require a maximum of two
watts per square foot. But
the technology is available to
effectively illuminate build-
ings with less than one watt
per square foot. In addition,
much of our lighting contin-
ues to operate when it is not
needed. This "idling" occurs
when a space is unoccupied
or when available daylight
provides the needed illumi-
nation. Combined, these
inefficiencies consume 40-80
percent of your lighting cost,
without any benefits to you.
To capture ALL of this loss is
to maximize energy savings.
Lighting Efficiency
Achieving maximum
lighting efficiency requires
skillful planning, selecting
the right technologies, and
investing capital funds or
reassigning operating funds.
For years many facility man-
agers have seen shrinking
operating budgets while
being forced to look for
efficiency improvements
that have a one- to two-year
payback. Unfortunately, this
short-term payback method
will not maximize savings.
Generally, it does not pro-
gressively improve the effi-
ciency of the building. In
fact, it is more likely to
force the selection of
upgrade choices that will
perpetuate inefficiency.
123 vs. XYZ
To illustrate: 123
Company and XYZ
Company each own identi-
cal 20-story buildings they
wish to upgrade over a five-
year period. The original
lighting is fluorescent with
40-watt T-12 lamps, stan-
dard-magnetic ballasts, and
manual wall switches.
123 Company decides to
upgrade the entire building
in the first year with 34-watt
lamps. It will consider new
ballasts in the second and
third years, occupancy sen-
sors in the fourth year,
task/ambient lighting with
parabolic louvers in the fifth
year. The company con-
vinced that using a simple
payback test of two years
will give it the best return
and progressively make the
building more efficient.
XYZ Company decides
instead to upgrade four
floors each year with the
gy-efficient technologies,
utilizing a combination of
T-8 lamps, electronic bal-
lasts, occupancy sensors,
parabolics, task lighting, and
delamping with reflectors.
By the end of five years,
XYZ Company will have a
significantly more efficient
building. Its overhead to
operate the building will be
lower, making XYZ more
profitable and competitive.
123 Company will have run
out of the two-year payback
option in the third year and
will be trapped in an ineffi-
cient building. In fact, it
has probably purchased
products that are not the
most cost-effective for 123.
To maximize energy sav-
ings, follow these guidelines:
•	consider the most effi-
cient technologies
•	combine products into
packages that provide
the best combination of
technologies and avoid
•	avoid short-term, "band-
aid" solutions
•	select ALL upgrade
options in an area before
moving to the next space
•	do not overlook controls
•	complete a comprehensive
financial analysis to
include all short- and
long-term costs and bene-
•	compare options using
IRR instead of payback
If you follow these
guidelines, you will proba-
bly find upgrades resulting
in 60-80 percent energy sav-
ings. Most fluorescent
upgrades are likely to
include T-8 lamps, electron-
ic ballasts, and occupancy
sensors or other controls.
If you are concerned
that you are not getting the
maximum savings from
your Green Lights effort,
call the Technical
Assistance Hotline at (202)
862-1145 or attend a
Green Lights workshop.
/XjT Recycled/Recyclable
f\ A Printed with Soy/Canola Ink on paper lhat
contain* at least 50% recycled liber


Green lights in
the Spotlight
In the Newsstands
This month the spot-
light shines on Green
Lights in the latest issues of
Discover and Garbage maga-
zines. The Green Lights
public recognition program
is rapidly expanding beyond
a corporate audience
through a series of ads
appearing in these highly
regarded environmental
Participating Green
Lights partners teamed up
with Kresser/ Craig, an
advertising agency for
Green Lights partner
ARCO, to create and fund
an ad for Discover. The ad
reached an audience of over
one million readers in the
July issue of Discover—one
of the nation's leading sci-
ence magazines.
Similarly, Garbage mag-
azine features a Green
Lights public service ad in
its July/August issue. The
publication plans to include
a Green Lights ad in a spe-
cial feature devoted to resi-
dential applications of ener-
gy-efficient lighting in its
September/ October issue.
Also coming up this fall,
Green Lights will be seen in
Corporate Real Estate
Executive magazine. The
magazine plans to feature
the Green Lights program
and display a Green Lights
ad in the September issue,
which is devoted to
environmental impact on
property management.
The magazine is pub-
lished by the International
Association of Corporate
Real Estate Executives and
has a circulation of 3,500,
The magazine's focus is
studies of real estate markets
and how-to articles for real
estate executives.
And on the Air
A 30-minute program
devoted exclusively to
Green Lights will be
appearing on NBC stations
in a number of markets
beginning in late summer.
Produced by NBC,
"Environmental Showcase"
presents the program pri-
marily from the perspective
of participating Green
Lights organizations, such
as Baxter Health Care
Corporation, Abbott
Laboratories, and Southern
California Edison.
Green Lights partici-
pants will be advised of
actual air dates and times
when they become available.
If you have any questions
about this program, please
contact the Green Lights
Hotline at (202) 775-6650.

Please check the Bulletin Board for the updated
financing data base.

A Few Pointers
From an
ment, Dimino won senior
management's confidence.
"()nce you have their sup-
port, it is easier to gain the
L™ ,jf suppor#of*h *erftploye6S—
f your biggest concern
Larry Dimino, Director of
Building Operations at
Continental Insurance
Larry Dimino, director
of building operations at
Continental Insurance, has
been his company's guide
and champion through the
implementation process of
the Green Lights program.
As an advocate of Green
Lights he made effective
decisions that allowed
Continental to begin a
smooth transition to more
cost-efficient and environ-
mentally safe lighting.
Dimino offers the follow-
ing pointers to other
Green Lights Partners.
Sell it to Senior
According to Dimino,
the most important goal to
achieve when implementing
the Green Lights program is
to sell senior management
on the idea. Through the
support of the Green Lights
program, utility program
incentives, and
Continental's concern for
the welfare of the environ-
cause they are the ones
you're affecting most by
changing the light fixtures,"
he emphasized. Working
with senior management to
establish ground rules
helped Dimino map out
what he hoped to achieve
from the company's rela-
tionship with Green Lights.
Once it was clear what
senior management expect-
ed to gain, "it was much
easier for me to know what
to look for to give a viable
presentation of the program
to management."
Educate Employees
The second goal, which
is equally important, is to
educate employees about the
program's goals. In order to
facilitate spreading the word
to all employees, Dimino
holds monthly meetings
with Continental's depart
ment representatives, sends
internal company memos
describing the program, and
lets facilities managers know
that they can look to him
for guidance.
Continental's employees
were initially exposed to
Green Lights at Continental
Insurance's energy aware-
ness week, held in May.
During the annual event,
the company educates its
employees on how to
become more energy-effi-
cient in the workplace as
well as at home. With the
help of public utility compa-
nies, which set up booths
and passed out literature
about Green Lights and
other programs, the
employees left the exhibit
more environmentally
aware. Energy-efficient light
bulbs were passed out to
Continental employees, and
they visited the "energy
conservation van," a mobile
educational exhibit.
Solicit Feedback
Since implementing
Green Lights in Continen-
tal's home office in
Cranbury, N.J., Dimino has
gotten positive feedback
from employees and senior
management. He has
received requests from the
company's other major loca-
tions in New York, New
Jersey, Ohio, and Hawaii as
to how they can get energy-
efficient lighting.
Dimino is working as
fast as he possibly can to
implement programs for his
company across the country.
Currently, all other branches
are in the process of review-
ing or approving Green
Lights. Dimino has also
found Green Lights to be
"ground breaking" for him
in his role as the building
cont'd, on pg. 5


(cont'd, from pg. 4)
operations director. Because
Green Lights has been so suc-
cessful, "senior management
is now more likely to approve
other innovative ideas,"
Dimino said. Employees have
also let him know they are
proud to be a part of some-
thing that saves money and
helps the environment.
Ally Corner
Green Lights Participant
Using teamwork and
cooperation Michigan-based
Green Lights Partner Perry
Drug Stores and Green
Lights Manufacturer Ally
SilverLight Corporation of
Burr Ridge, Illinois, have
embarked on a five-year,
$15-million remodeling
program to increase profits
and retail market share,
maximize energy savings,
and prevent pollution.
SilverLight supplied
Perry Drug with custom-
designed reflectors through
Detroit based distributor
Michigan Glass Coatings,
Inc. Perry Drug Stores had
a need for this specially
designed lighting source in
order to prevent dark ceil-
ings. In the past, shoppers
looking at the store from
the parking lot often
believed Perry Drug had
turned its lights off and was
closed, when in fact it was
still open for business.
One of the initial loca-
tions to operate the new
lighting scheme was studied
after its first upgrade. The
store's total electricity con-
sumption of 545 kilowatts
had dropped 14 percent
from the previous year's
635 kilowatts.
The total energy savings
compound beyond lighting
electricity costs, according
to Paul Goldsmith, vice
president of Perry's for
planning and construction.
"With 47 percent fewer
lamps and ballasts, we have
lower maintenance costs
because there are fewer
lamps and ballasts to
replace. We also have less
heat buildup, which lets bal-
lasts last longer and lightens
the air conditioning electri-
cal load," he said.
A study summarizing all
24-hour stores equipped
with reflectorized single-
lamp strip lighting projected
average store electricity bill
reductions of $3,835 per
year, plus average mainte-
nance savings of $1,464, for
a total annual savings of
- This article was adapted from
H&D Public Relations
State Emission
Factors and
Available on
Bulletin Board
Would you like to deter-
mine how much pollution
your company is preventing
as a result of Green Lights
or some other energy reduc-
tion program? You can with
the Green Lights Bulletin
Board. The Board lists emis-
sion factors for C02, NOx
and S02 for all 50 states as
well as national emission
factors for heavy metals,
such as mercury. The factors
are given in pounds or
grams per kWh. Thus, given
your area of the country and
your own kWh reduction,
you can quickly estimate
your pollution reduction.
The Bulletin Board also
contains the methodology
for determining these emis-
sion factors, estimates of
pollution reduction in the
year 2000, and pollution
equivalents (e.g., saving
6,620 kWh per year is
equivalent to removing one
car from the road).

Partner Profile:
Management, Inc. (WMI),
the world's largest environ-
mental services company,
joined the Green Lights
Program in 1991. WMI spe-
cializes in pollution preven-
tion and control through
the reduction, recycling,
treatment, and disposal of
residential, commercial, and
industrial wastes. WMI has a
total of 815 megawatts of
installed capacity in the
U.S.—enough electricity to
light a city the size of
Baltimore, displacing the
energy equivalent of 3.5
million barrels of oil.
Environmental Practices
Participation in the
Green Lights Program is an
important part of WMI's
corporate environmental
practices. WMI's environ-
mental policy is "at the fore-
front of corporate commit-
ment to the environment
and specifically commits us
to energy conservation and
use of alternative energy.
The Green Lights Program is
helping us implement our
commitment in the compa-
ny's buildings," according to
Leah Haygood, WMI man-
ager of environmental affairs.
Since WMI's affiliation
with Green Lights last
March, the company has
successfully begun lighting
changes at four buildings
located in the company's
Oak Brook, Illinois, corpo-
rate office complex. Built
between the late 1970s and
1991, the buildings are
similar in appearance, but
use entirely different light-
ing technologies and are
making "a good laboratory
for testing Green Lights
solutions," according to
Bill Brown, director of
environmental affairs at
WML Due to the high
level of savings WMI has
found with the initial
implementation, "18
regional offices and compa-
ny branches located across
the U.S. are expected to
begin full participation in
the Green Lights program
in 1993," Haygood said.
The decision-support soft-
ware provided by the
Green Lights Program pre-
dicted that one of the four
buildings that is starting
implementation is expected
to save $57,000 a year with
new lighting fixtures.
Using Available Resources
WMI has found the
assistance available from
EPA to Green Lights
Partners to be invaluable.
"EPA has provided us with
valuable technical assistance
and a network of contacts,"
Brown said. "We are trying
to make full use of the
resources EPA is offering,
and that is making things
really move ahead,"
Haygood added.
The decision-support
software, which helps com-
panies choose the most effi-
cient and cost-effective
lighting, has also been help-
ful to WMI, according to
Haygood. The software is
"absolutely helpful and very
powerful in terms of giving
us our options and predict-
ing the profitability of
upgrades," she said.
Organizing the Committee
The Committee
WMI has formed a
committee to examine its
internal environmental
practices—from buying
recycled goods to saving
water—and a subcommittee
cont'd, on pjj. 7
WMI corporate headquarters

Partner Profile
(cont'd, from p£f. 6)
to implement the Green
Lights Program. Haygood,
who chairs the WMI Green
Initiatives Committee
-made up of representatives
of major corporate subsi-
dies—is "very excited at the
potential to save money
and energy."
The Annual
Environmental Report
The company has
recently published a 1991
Annual Environmental
Report, which details
WMI's affiliation with
Green Lights as well as
their environmental policies
and practices.
According to the report,
"the Company will continue
implementation of the EPA
Green Lights Program and
will continue efforts to
identify energy savings
through the Green
Initiatives Committee."
The annual report,
which features the Green
Lights logo, is distributed
to 50,000 shareholders,
environmental and investor
groups, government agen-
cies, other corporations, and
WMI's 64,000 employees.
The Newsletter
In addition, WMI
Today, an internal newslet-
ter that reaches all company
employees, has featured
Green Lights and the
Green Lights logo on sev-
eral occasions. WMI Today
announced Waste
Management's participation
in Green Lights and the
development of the Green
Initiatives Committee to
oversee implementation of
all green programs—such as
purchasing practices, ener-
gy conservation, and con-
struction of new facilities.
WMI Today features a
regular environmental col-
umn that updates employ-
ees on environmental
issues, describes steps
employees can take at home
and in the workplace to
improve the environment,
and asks employees to con-
tribute their ideas about
environmental solutions to
the Green Initiatives
An Active Partner
WMI illustrates the
impact Green Lights
Partners have on the
environmental conscious-
ness of corporate America.
Green Lights looks forward
to working with Waste
Management, Inc., and
other Partners to achieve
the energy-efficiency and
environmental goals of
the program.
Regional Rap
This month's regional
rap focuses on Cory Berish,
coordinator in the climate
change division in Atlanta-
based Region IV.
Cory has been working
closely with the Atlanta
Committee for the Olympic
Games (ACOG) to educate
them about the benefits of
energy-efficient lighting.
The committee has
formed the Olympic
Environmental Support
lias about 22
members. Cory is
a member of the
Building Design &
Construction, which
works on ways to
make the buildings as
"green" as possible,
including implementa-
tion of the Green
Lights Program.
He is also visiting differ-
ent sites where buildings
will be converted into
Olympic facilities to encour-
age the different venues to
install Green Lights.
O ly m p i c d o r m i t o r i e s
are scheduled to
be built at
Green Lights
Institute of
—a natural
match for
new Green
Lights programs
in the dorms. Just about
two weeks ago, five indus-
trial firms announced they
are building the dorms, "so
there is a lot of potential to
encourage Green Lights,"
Cory said.

Green Lights
I Alamance
.110 F S 1 R A.
'tfevi; RSlf'
Ravenswood Hospital
Medical Center
norbert belfer lighting
Green Lights member-
ship climbed to 561 partici-
pants as of June 29, with 35
new members joining the
program during the month
of June. The newcomers
include 20 Partners, 8 Allies,
and 7 Endorsers. Among the
new partners are Colorado
State University, The State
University of New York at
Stony Brook, Walt Disney
Studios, Interstate Hotels
Corporation and Ciba-Geigy.
As a group, the new par-
ticipants have committed to
upgrade the lighting in
77,203,900 square feet of
their facilities over the next
five years. Assuming Green
Lights improvements can
reduce electricity use by 1.25
watts per square foot, the
group of new partners will
save the equivalent of more
than 150,000 tons of coal
each year! * What will this
pollution prevention cost?
According to W.R. Wilson,
associate facilities program
manager at SUNY Stony
Brook, Green Lights can save
the university millions of dol-
lars. "This campus spends
approximately $17 to $20
million a year on energy. A
New York State mandate
requires all state campuses to
reduce energy demand 20
percent by the year 2000.
Through participation in
Green Lights and with the
help of the New York Power
Authority, we expect to be
able to accomplish this within
the next three years and
reduce yearly energy costs by
at least 20 percent," he said.
Colorado State
University is another wel-
come addition to the group
of universities affiliated with
the Green Lights Program.
Since the university joined in
early June, the technical
assistance offered by Green
Lights has received high
marks from John Morris,
utility manager at the univer-
sity. "The Green Lights
Program gives a good cook-
book approach to lighting
audits and is an excellent
means of staying up with
current lighting technolo-
gies. We are firm supporters
of this program and are
pleased to be a new
Partner," Morris declared.
In addition to universi-
ties, corporations continue to
sign up at a healthy clip. Irv
Herman, corporate energy
manager at Viskase Corp-
oration, explained the compa-
ny's rationale for joining.
Viskase sees the Green Lights
Program as an opportunity to
focus on reducing the costs of
lighting without impairing
the quality of lighting in its
facilities." He stressed the
importance of Viskase's con-
cern for the safety of the envi-
ronment by adding, "The
program is another tool for
complying with Viskase's cor-
porate policy of minimizing
emissions to the environ-
The combination of cost
savings and pollution preven-
tion that brought the new
Green Lights members to the
program is attracting the
attention of demand-side
management specialists
around the country. Patrice
Ignelzi, executive director of
the Association of Demand-
Side Management
Professionals, affirmed her
organization's endorsement
of Green Lights. "We find
Green Lights' performance
record, coupled with its dedi-
cation to promoting cost-
effective energy efficiency
across the nation, worthy of
cont'd, on p£. 9

(cont'd, from p£. 8)
genuine recognition and sup-
port,'1 she said.
Thanks to all current pro-
grain members who helped
bring the new participants on
board. If you have additional
leads on institutions that
might want to join, call the
Green Lights Hotline at
(202) 775-6650.
*Assumes 3,500 hours annual burn
time and that one ton of coal pro-
vides 2,208 kWh.
New Partners- June (20)
Alamance County Schools
Alta Bates Medical Center
Central Florida Community
Charming Shoppes, Inc.
Cherry Hill Board of
Pharmaceuticals Division
Colorado State University
Harris Corporation
Highlands Regional Medical
Hofstra University
Interstate Hotels Corp.
Medical Center State
University of New York
at Stony Brook
Planned Parenthood of
South Central Michigan
Ravenswood Hospital
Steelcase, Inc.
Walt Disney Studios
Viskase Corporation
Woodloch Pines
Yosemite Community
College District
New Endorsers (8)
Association of Demand-Side
Management Professionals
Connecticut Business &
Industry Association
Nevada Professional Facility
Managers Association
North Carolina Consumers
Northwood, New
Hampshire, Conservation
Ohio Pollution Prevention
Saddleback Mountain
Lion's Club, New
New Allies (7)
Florida Power Corporation
Green Mountain Power
Isolite Corporation
Norbert Belfer Lighting
Standard Enterprises, Inc.
Oklahoma Gas &
Electric Co.
Specifier Report
The Reflector Specifier
Report developed by the
National Lighting Product
Information Program
(NLPIP) has been released.
The new report addresses
the design and performance
specifications for reflectors
used in lighting upgrades.
In a similar format to the
two previously released
Specifier Reports on elec-
tronic ballasts and power
reducers, the Reflector
Report provides a compre-
hensive discussion of reflec-
tor performance considera-
tions and alternative appli-
cations followed by tabular
performance test data.
The NLPIP project is
sponsored by EPA, the
Lighting Research Center at
Rensselaer Polytechnic
Institute, New EngJand
Electric Companies, New
York State Energy Research
and Development Authority,
Northern States Power
Company, and the
Wisconsin Center for
Demand-Side Research.
A copy of the Reflector
Specifier Report will be sent
to each Green Lights parti-
cipant company later this
month. Additional copies
are available from the
Lighting Research Center in
Troy, NY, for a nominal fee.
Fax: (518) 276-2999.
A Note to Our
You will notice some
gradual changes in the con-
tent of our newsletter begin-
ning in this issue. Our goal is
to make it more informative
and more enjoyable to read.
The next edition will
also include a feature col-
umn which addresses issues
important to Green Lights
constituents. The column is
intended to keep our read-
ers abreast of topics relat-
ing to energy efficiency and
concerns particular to the
Green Lights program.
Please contact the
Green Lights hotline at
(202) 775-6650 with any
story ideas or suggestions.

Green Lights
Partners Gain
Equipment Corporation
Communicate Their Green
Lights Commitment
Publicizing participation
in Green Lights demon-
strates the vested interest
Green Lights corporate
Partners have in the envi-
ronment. By working
actively with Partners to
help them gain public
recognition for their corpo-
rate environmental leader-
ship, Green Lights is edu-
cating employees and con-
sumers about the benefits of
energy efficiency. Green
Lights is encouraging Green
Lights Partners to use their
Green Lights affiliation in
corporate communications
The logo is a simple and
cost-effective method for
Partners to communicate
their Green Lights commit-
Green Lights is featured
in a recent issue of ALCOA
News, distributed to over
50,000 employees, retirees,
and their families. The arti-
cle, illustrated with the
Green Lights logo,
announces ALCOA'S partic-
ipation in Green Lights.
"We'll save energy, we'll
save dollars, and we'll have
done it in a cooperative
fashion," said Rick Kelson,
senior vice president of
environmental health and
safety. ALCOA views Green
Lights as a good example of
industry and government
cooperation, Kelson added.
The ALCOA News announce-
ment of participation in
EPA's Green Lights Program
fulfills an important func-
tion—educating employees
about their company's Green
Lights commitment.
Green Lights Participants
Join Forces
Digital Equipment
Corporation has joined
forces with Green Lights
utility Ally New England
Electric. The recently creat-
ed alliance plans to educate
employees and consumers
about their Green Lights
participation, and the bene-
fits of energy efficiency for
the environment. Forging
an Alliance for the
Environment, a brochure
published in cooperation
with the two companies,
describes how Digital and
New England Electric are
pooling their knowledge
and expertise to preserve
New England's environ-
mental and commercial
resources. The brochure
highlights Digital's corpo-
rate energy management
programs, which resulted in
a savings of "18.8 million
kilowatt hours of electricity
annually." The publication
details Digital and New
England Electric's energy
conservation, waste man-
agement, and recycling
efforts, as well as the duo's
public education programs
designed to increase public
awareness of critical
environmental issues.
ALCOA and Digital
have made strong efforts to
educate employees and con-
sumers about Green Lights.
Green Lights encourages
Partners to follow their
example—to publicize the
benefits of energy efficiency
through the use of the
Green Lights logo. To dis-
cuss opportunities for public
recognition of your corpora-
tion's participation in Green
Lights, please contact the
Green Lights Hotline at
(202) 775-6650.
JohnW.Rowe, President & C.E.O.
of New England Electric System
Kenneth H. Olsen, President and
C.E. O. of Digital Equipment

U.S. EPA Green Lights
Lighting Upgrade Workshops
2-Day Workshops Featuring:
.. • Fundamentals of Lighting Technologies
°	* Computerized Decision Support System
•	Project Planning and Management
r..^' • Financing Options	m m
•	Green Lights Reporting
•	Lighting Maintenance and Disposal
Preregistration Form: Green Lights workshops are free and open to the public. Space is limited, however, and priority will
be given to Green Lights Partners. Partners will receive full details and confirmations 4 weeks before the workshop date.
All others will receive confirmations 2 weeks before the workshop date. Return this form to: Green Lights Lighting
Services Group, fax: (202) 828-6766. Or mail to EPA Green Lights (6202J), 401 M Street, SW, Washington, DC
Name			Title	 		
Company/Organization	Status (Partner, Ally, Other) _
City				State	Zip Code
Phone	Fax	
Please indicate preferred workshops:
JKansas City, MO	July 30-31
.Seattle, WA	August 27-28
.Washington DC	September 24-25