CSI Building Knowledge, Improving Project Delivery
FEBRUARY 13TH MONTHLY MEETING Imagination Cube 2013,“Creating Community”Sponsored by the Phoenix Chapter, CSI. This award recognizes imaginative investigation and creative design that explores the potential of a building product or material. A different product/ manufacturer is selected each year from within the CSI membership and the companies they represent. 2013’s product/material sponsor is Hallmark Building Supplies, Inc. Arizona’s sole distributor of DuPont Corian and Zodiac surfaces, and also distributor of Kohler sinks and lavatories.
Table of Contents President’s Message. . . . . . . .3 Table Tops . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 January Meeting Recap . . . . 4 Designer Code Academy. . . . 5 SW Regional Conference . . .6
The Future City Competition is a national, project-based learning experience where students in 6th, 7th, and 8th grade imagine, design, and build cities of the future. Students work as a team with an educator and engineer mentor to plan cities using SimCity™ software; research and write solutions to an engineering problem; build tabletop scale models with recycled materials; and present their ideas before judges at Regional Competitions in January. The Phoenix Chapter, CSI participates as a Society judge and presents an award to one of the competitors. Regional winners represent their region at the National Finals in Washington, DC in February.
Sheldon Wolfe . . . . . . . . . . 8-9 Paint Quality Institute . . . . . 10 CSI Golf Tournament . . . 12-13 AIA Calendar . . . . . . . . . . . . 14 The Reference Library . . 15-17 Key Contacts . . . . . . . . . . . . 18
The winner of the Imagination Cube competition will present their winning entry, and the winning team of the Future City Competition will be acknowledged. The creative and innovative solutions for both of these competitions are always intriguing.
www.CSIPhoenix.org Time 10:45 am to 11:45 am – Board Meeting 11:30 am to 12:00 noon – Registration/ Networking 12:00 noon to 1:30 pm – Lunch 12:00 noon to 12:30 pm – Introductions, Chapter Business 12:30 pm to 1:20 pm – Presentation 1:20 pm to 1:30 pm – Closing remarks Cost Members: Free
Reservations can be made by online at: http://tinyurl.com/CSIFebruary2014 OR Louise Rehse at 602-258-7499 or Louise@TheReferenceLibrary.com
Publication deadline for the March 2014 issue of the Phoenix Chapter Newsletter is February 14, 2014
FUTURE CITY COMPETITION—LET’S GET EXCITED! By Jay Norton, CSI Here's some background information from the Future City national web site at www.futurecity.org about the upcoming Future City Competition. The Future City Competition is a national, project-based learning experience where students in 6th, 7th, and 8th grade imagine, design, and build cities of the future. Students work as a team with an educator and engineer mentor to plan cities using SimCity™ software; research and write solutions to an engineering problem; build tabletop scale models with recycled materials; and present their ideas before judges at Regional Competitions in January. Regional winners represent their region at the National Finals in Washington, DC in February. Future City engages students in engineering and so much more... This flexible, cross-curricular educational program gives students an opportunity to do the things that engineers do—identify problems; brainstorm ideas; design solutions; test, retest and build; and share their results. This process is called the engineering design process. With this at its center, Future City is an engaging way to build students’ 21st century skills. Students participating in Future City:
Apply math and science concepts to real-world issues Develop writing, public speaking, problem solving, and time management skills Research and propose solutions to engineering challenges Discover different types of engineering and explore careers options Learn how their communities work and become better citizens Develop strong teamwork skills
The Future City Competition program introduces students to engineering concepts through practical applications of math and science. Student teams are guided by volunteer engineers and teachers as they design and build their vision of the urban world of tomorrow. The Future City program takes place in more than 30 regions of the United States and there are trial programs in several countries. The competition is sponsored by the National Engineers Week Committee, a consortium of engineering associations and major US industries. National Engineers Week was founded in 1951 by the National Society of Professional Engineers to increase public awareness and appreciation of the engineering profession and of technology. Thousands of engineers, engineering students, teachers, and leaders in government and business participate in National Engineers Week each year. Since the National Engineers Week Future City Competition began in 1992, it has been recognized by the education and engineering communities as an innovative program and has also been recognized by the White House. The National Science Educational Leadership Association has endorsed the program." This is the 17th year that Arizona www.futurecityarizona.org has been involved. I attended the very first planning meeting and was able to sign up the CSI Phoenix Chapter as well as AIA, SAME and the RSAF as Society Sponsors and all these organizations have stayed with the program. Personally I've never heard a bad word said about the program. The only regret is that more schools don't participate. The main reason is it takes a lot of extra time on the part of the teacher as well as the assisting "engineer mentor". This phrase is a little bit of a misnomer because anyone with knowledge of the design and construction process can function as a mentor and that includes some of our CSI members who are product representatives. Many of them have been judges over the years. CSI Phoenix plans to continue being a sponsor for the Excellence in the Use of Building Materials Award. Ed Galindo, CDM Smith mailto:email@example.com has agreed to be the head Judge for CSI this year.
PRESIDENT’S MESSAGE By: Brian McClure, CSI, CDT One question for you, are you involved and how are you improving CSI?
YOUR CHAPTER NEEDS YOU! The first line is how I ended my update last month. This month; we will expand on that question. TJ Valdez with The Twenty-One Tech Company, is gearing up, in preparation for his election and Presidential term starting in July and will be reaching out to the chapter members, all of us, about the open board positions and committee chairs. I wish I knew or had a magic charm that could be waved and get everyone involved, but I obviously don't. The chapter does not need a savior, it needs involvement. I cannot recall the movie, but there was a very simple phrase that should be reflected in all of us. Paraphrasing — one of us doesn’t need 100% of the answer; if we contribute 1% of the answer and we have 100 people that add another 1%, pretty soon we have a lot answers with minimal contribution by a lot of people. 1% Attend a meeting…board meeting, committee meeting, a chapter meeting. Start out slow. Any chapter member, in fact anyone, is able to attend a committee meeting. Get involved, be involved, stay involved. It doesn't take a huge commitment, take an hour a month to attend a meeting, see what you can do to make all of us better. 1 hour As you should know by now, I am pretty brief and don't beat around the bush…not always the most eloquent, but to the point. I ask you all, get involved, a little works.
Brian HEY, GET YOUR TABLE TOPS HERE! By: Tim Garver, CSI, CDT, LEED AP Media Communications Chair
What better way to show off and promote your products! The fee includes a 6’ skirted table, a meal for a guest and a 5 minute presentation during the meeting. Sorry, no electricity. Handouts on the dining tables are permitted. Raffle prizes are optional. The cost for a table top is $80 If interested, click the link to access the advertising agreement. http://tinyurl.com/AdvAgreement Should you have questions, please contact me at 602.714.7280 or firstname.lastname@example.org
REGISTER NOW for the February meeting
CSI PHOENIX CHAPTER KICKS OFF 2014 CSI Phoenix Chapter arranged a joint luncheon with the Arizona Builders Alliance (ABA) and the Construction Finance Management Association (CFMA). Guest presenter was Cliff Brewis, Honorary AIACC, Senior Director, Editorial Operations at McGraw-Hill Construction/Dodge. Mr. Brewis is part of the management team responsible for the newsgathering operations in the Dodge Division of McGraw-Hill. He is also involved in customer support functions, and is a frequent speaker on construction forecast. Mr. Brewis has worked for McGraw Hill for over 30 years in sales, planning and operations. He is a graduate in Economics from the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor and has an MBA from American University in Washington D.C. Mr. Brewis, provided McGraw Hill’s unique perspective of the 2014 Construction Outlook. In an effort to “make sense of it all,” and to help prepare your business for the near future; the program began by reviewing the national economy, including a discussion on the impact of immediate influences. He provided an analysis of specific construction segments and reviewed the driving forces behind selected sectors of public and private construction. Four educational objectives covered in the presentation:
1. Understanding of the current economy and its impact on the construction industry
2. Understanding of other current influences, and their impact on the construction industry
3. Analysis of specific construction segments and their relative position in the market 4. Review of driving forces behind selected public and private construction sectors If you would like to view the PowerPoint presentation, click here.
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The building code gets more complicated with each new edition. And, as it gets more complicated, the potential liability upon the design professional increases. This seminar was developed with the design professional in mind. Understanding the building code and applying its provisions as a building's design develops, will minimize costly changes at design completion and during construction. The Designers Code Academy: Building Code Application During Design seminar walks the design professional along a stepby-step process of applying the requirements of the International Building Code at each phase of the design: Schematic Design, Design Development, and Construction Documents. Additionally, this seminar will cover how to apply the International Existing Building Code when existing buildings undergo alteration, repair, addition, and change of occupancy.
Agenda 8:00 AM - 8:30 AM 8:30 AM - 10:15 AM
Code Basics Step-by-Step Process: Schematic Design
10:15 AM - 10:30 AM
Morning Break (Refreshments Provided)
10:30 AM - 12:15 PM
Step-by-Step Process: Schematic Design (Continued) Step-by-Step Process: Design Development
12:15 PM - 12:45 PM
12:45 PM - 2:30 PM
Step-by-Step Process: Design Development (Continued) Step-by-Step Process: Construction Documents
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2:30 PM - 2:45 PM
Afternoon Break (Refreshments Provided)
2:45 PM - 4:30 PM
Existing Buildings Submittal Documents
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Friday, February 7, 2014 8:00 AM â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 4:30 PM (MST) Location Hilton Phoenix Airport 2435 S. 47th St. Phoenix, Arizona 85034 1-480-894-1600 Cost
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Professional Education Services Continuing Education for the A/E/C Professional
SOUTHWEST REGION CONFERENCE ANNOUNCEMENTS SAVE THE DATES – MARK YOUR CALENDARS
2014 SOUTHWEST REGION CONFERENCE EL PASO, TEXAS JUNE 19-21, 2014 RADISSON HOTEL, EL PASO AIRPORT
REGION CONFERENCE AND BOARD MEETINGS SPECIAL EVENTS, EDUCATION INCOMING CHAPTER VOLUNTEER TRAINING PRODUCT SHOW
2015 CSI TRI-REGION CONFERENCE SAN DIEGO, CALIFORNIA MAY 13-16, 2015 HILTON MISSION BAY HOTEL For 2013, the West and Northwest Regions joined forces in production of their very successful West by Northwest Region Conference. For 2015, the Southwest, West, and Northwest Regions are planning a TriRegion Conference. Please plan on joining us for the 2015 CSI Tri-Region Conference in San Diego.
Rain? – In the Desert? Yes, and when it does, the IBC requires weather protection.11
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email@example.com www.westernblock.com We are a member of the Concrete Products Group 1. Section 1405.2, 2012 International Building Code © INTERNATIONAL CODE COUNCIL, INC. , 4051 West Flossmoor Road, Country Club Hills, IL 60478-5795.
SHELDON WOLFE Capital Idea! In "Worst case", I said it is time to stop using uppercase font on drawings. Let's continue that discussion, this time looking at specifications. Not that we should be using one set of rules for drawings, and another for specifications; the same rules should apply to both. With a few exceptions, text should use sentence case - capitalizing only the first word of a sentence and proper nouns. This seems reasonable, but, as we will see, it rarely happens. Let's start with the exceptions. Section titles, Part titles, and article titles typically are presented in uppercase, and though it's not necessary, it has little effect on readability or comprehension, as these elements have few words. In addition, we're accustomed to it, as it's common in many other publications to use uppercase in those locations. Beyond that, however, use of capital letters is unnecessary, and can be misleading. The AIA (and other) general conditions state, "Terms capitalized in these General Conditions include those that are (1) specifically defined, (2) the titles of numbered articles or (3) the titles of other documents published by the American Institute of Architects." Those are reasonable criteria for capitalization, though I'm not sure why (3) is included, as it's common practice to capitalize titles of all documents. As written, this statement addresses only the use of capitalization within the general conditions. For consistency, though, it seems it would be a good idea to follow the same rules throughout the documents. CSI's PRM states, "Capitalization should be consistent throughout the contract documents. Capitalization of the initial letter of certain specific nouns and of proper names defined in the conditions of the contract is appropriate" and goes on to list several terms that should be capitalized. Some specifications make the issue perfectly clear, making similar statements about the use of capitalization for defined terms. Consistent use of capital letters makes it easy to know when a term is used for the defined meaning. For example, the word drawing can be used to indicate several types of drawings, but when capitalized, it refers only to drawings that are part of the contract documents. This shortcut avoids the need to continually explain which drawings we're talking about. The same applies to the words architect, contract, contractor, and so on, all of which might be used in a generic sense, or might be used to refer specifically to entities identified in the contract, or to parts of the contract documents. Despite the value of these rules, specifications often ignore at least some of them. Most of them consistently capitalize architect, change order, and contractor when used as they are in the general conditions, but do not capitalize subcontractor, sample, or product data. If the change in rules is explained somewhere, it's not a problem. That usually doesn't happen, though, the result being needless inconsistency. The elephant in the room is the capitalization of all words in a paragraph subject. Although unnecessary, this form of over-capitalization has been formalized in SectionFormat-PageFormat (SF-PF), which states, "Each word in a paragraph title is typed in title case." Example specifications in SF-PF show use of title case for Cold Weather
Requirements, Hydrated Lime, and Mortar for Load Bearing Walls and Partitions. Those examples are fairly innocuous, as it's unlikely they will be used anywhere else. But, because an important and common use of capitalization is to identify defined terms, what does it mean when Laboratory Test Reports, Metal Fasteners, Abrasion and Impact Resistance, Outside Corner Units, or Color and Pattern are capitalized? Can you tell if they are defined terms? If they are, they should be presented as such, and capitalized in the same way every time they appear, not just as the subject of a paragraph. And if, for example, Metal Fasteners are used in several sections, are they the same fasteners in each of those sections? Capitalization of defined terms is useful, but what happens when a defined term occurs at the beginning of a sentence? To avoid any possibility of misunderstanding, I always use the article the with architect, contract, contractor, and work when those words are used in the defined sense; then it doesn't matter where the term appears. Finally, definitions should use the capitalization used for the term. For example, I define "furnish", "install", and "provide" without capitalizing. Using "Furnish", "Install", and "Provide" in the definitions suggests those words must be capitalized wherever they occur. ÂŠ 2013, Sheldon Wolfe, RA, FCSI, CCS, CCCA, CSC Agree or disagree, leave your comments at: http://swconstructivethoughts.blogspot.com/ and http://swspecificthoughts.blogspot.com/.
REGISTER NOW for the February meeting
PAINT AND PRIMER MAY BE JUST THE RIGHT RECIPE TO RESTORE YOUR KITCHEN AFTER THE HOLIDAYS Originally published by Paint Quality Institute Submitted by Tim Garver, CSI, CDT, LEED AP, Dunn Edwards
If holiday parties have left your kitchen in need of a little TLC, restoring its appearance may be easier than you think. Recently introduced “paint and primer” products let you quickly add fresh color to your culinary center, all the while creating a tough new finish that will stand up to future festivities.
In most homes, the kitchen is the room that takes the brunt of holiday entertaining. It’s not only the place where meals are prepared, but also where guests tend to gather. The non-stop activity often takes a toll on kitchen walls and woodwork, so painting the room is very common at this time of year. Re-painting has always been a great way to beautify a kitchen, but by using a paint and primer product (aka, self -priming paint) you can complete the project faster than ever before –- an important benefit when sprucing up an area that is in constant use. The reason paint and primer products speed painting is that you need to apply fewer coats than you do when working with traditional coatings. Rather than applying a coat of primer and two or more coats of paint, you can often apply one fewer coat with a self-priming product, saving hours of application time. A fresh paint job done with a quality paint and primer product also provides more carefree living, since these paints are very easy to maintain, especially in higher gloss levels. The tough, durable finish they form resists all sorts of stains, including those from stovetop spattering. And stubborn stains can usually be washed off the painted surface with plain detergent and water. Your local paint store likely carries several different brands of paint and primer, and all will provide significant benefits. However, keep in mind that some types of self-priming paints outperform the others. The paint and primer products that work best and provide a good balance of primer and paint properties – including good hiding of the existing color and good fade-resistance -- all contain 100% acrylic latex binder. The all-acrylic products also provide exceptional adhesion to a wide variety of surfaces and have great long-term durability, too. So, if the appearance of your kitchen is suffering a “hangover” after all of your holiday entertaining, lend a helping hand: You can not only restore the former beauty of your kitchen, but make it that much better by applying an all-acrylic paint and primer product. It’s the perfect recipe for post-holiday redecorating! To learn more about color, home decorating, and home painting, visit the Paint Quality Institute blog at blog.paintquality.com.
PHOENIX CHAPTER CSI 20TH ANNUAL GOLF TOURNAMENT (Benefits the Phoenix CSI Chapter & Kenn Lockhardt Scholarship Fund)
DATE: TIME: PLACE:
Friday, April 25, 2014 Registration @ 6:45 AM. Shotgun @ 7:30 AM Vistal Golf Club www.vistalgolfclub.com 701 E. Thunderbird Trail Phoenix, AZ ENTRY FEE: $85.00 Per Player (Includes Green Fees, Cart, Range Balls & Prizes) FORMAT: 4 Player Scramble Format AWARDS: 1st & 2nd PLACE AWARDS Special Hole Prizes – $100.00/EACH RAFFLE PRIZES: Tickets Available at Registration Table – GREAT PRIZES FOOD: “RANCH COOKOUT” Hamburgers & Chicken
REGISTRATION FORM – (ENTRY DEADLINE – APRIL 6TH) NAME: (Team Members): COMPANY: ADDRESS: SPONSORSHIP:
BRONZE ($100) SILVER ($150) GOLD ($350) SINGLE ($85/PLAYER) TEAM
(Please Make Checks Payable To: PHOENIX CHAPTER CSI)
Jeremy Gustafson, CSI Arcadia Inc. 2510 S. Geneva Drive Tempe, AZ 85282 480-403-1903 (c) or Email Completed Form to firstname.lastname@example.org
PHOENIX CHAPTER CSI ANNUAL GOLF TOURNAMENT SPONSORSHIP OPPORTUNITIES
BRONZE: $100 - Includes a hole sign, your Company Name in any advertising and recognition at the luncheon following golf.
SILVER: $150 – Includes a hole sign, your Company Name in advertising and recognition at the luncheon following golf. BONUS: Round of golf for ONE (1) player at a later date!
GOLD: $350 – Includes all of the BRONZE items PLUS two (2) rounds at no charge in the tournament. BONUS: Round of golf for TWO (2) players at a later date!
PLATINUM: $600 – Includes all of the BRONZE items PLUS four (4) rounds of golf at no charge in the tournament. BONUS: Round of golf for FOUR (4) players at a later date!
Please review and complete the registration form noting whether you are a Sponsor or Player. Contact Jeremy Gustafson 480-403-1903 for any assistance.
HELP THE KENN LOCKHARDT SCHOLARSHIP FOUNDATION… BE A SPONSOR!!
Previous years sponsors have been! Platinum
Berridge Mfg./Elite Architectural Products
PHP Pipe Supports
BASF SPF Roof/Wall Systems
DAS Products, Inc.
Firestone Building Products
FiberTite Roofing Systems
Robert Gomez Architect
Partitions & Accessories
Tech 7 Solutions
Technical Resource Consultants
Rollfab Metal Products, LLC Soprema, Inc.
The Reference Library United Coatings
AIA ARIZONA FEBRUARY CALENDAR February 6th—Phoenix Metro Affiliates Meeting February 13th—Phoenix Metro Board of Directors February 20th—VDC Committee—AIA Phoenix Metro February 26th—Advocacy Committee
YOUR AD COULD BE HERE! CONTACT: TIM GARVER email@example.com
Tammy Stevens BDS/Researcher, Editorial AZ NM McGraw Hill Construction Phoenix, AZ 85022 T 480-747-2769 | F 602-862-9940 firstname.lastname@example.org @AZDODGE www.mhfi.com
February 05 ICPI (Interlocking Concrete Paver Institute), Nathan Angel, 602-818-3937 “Specifications & Pavements” 1AIA LU with HSW
February 12 Lutron, Robin Goetz, 480-290-5536
“Daylight Autonomy Through Automation” 1 AIA LU with HSW and 1.0 GBCI
The ICPI Arizona Chapter exists to support, develop & conduct educational programs, seminars & courses to improve and develop the knowledge & understanding of interlocking concrete pavement. Attendees of this course will: 1. Know the components of interlocking concrete pavement 2. Know the components of a specification for interlocking concrete pavement 3. Understand various means for achieving quality assurance in construction through the specification 4. Know selected details for the interface of interlocking concrete pavement with other pavements and pavement appurtenance.
-Identify current building design trends and the reality of what happens when the intended design is not maintained & daylight is not properly managed Understanding differences in door frames -Understand the concept & benefits of daylight autonomy and its energy savings metrics -Recognize the difference in useful daylight zone & performance between a wired lighting control system with manual shades and one with wireless technology & automated shades -Understand the differences in the installed cost & return on investment between the two systems
February 19 Fypon, Rod Clark, 458-206-8532
February 26 BASF (Synergy), Jim Camarillo, 602-321-5294 and Bob Cowley, Seneca, 602-470-1770
“Synthetic Millwork: Challenges, Opportunities & Realities” 1 AIA LU -Clearly define synthetic millwork -Discuss manufacturing processes & environmental impact -Why synthetic millwork -Look at synthetic millwork solutions to project challenges -How to specify with confidence
“Integrating Air Barriers with High Performance EIFS” 1 AIA LU with HSW This course describes decisions that architects must make when designing air/water-resistive barriers for buildings that use EIFS and other claddings. It includes guidance on writing a performance-based air/water-resistive barrier specification and ways to design EIFS that provide optimized longevity & impact resistance. A brief comparison of the eco-efficiency of EIFS, stucco & brick walls is also included.
PLEASE MAKE RESERVATIONS FOR THE FOLLOWING SEMINARS: o 2/05 ICPI o Call and remind me at o Call and remind me at o 2/12 Lutron o 2/19 Fypon o Call and remind me at o
Call and remind me at
NAME(S) (limit 3 from one company)
RSVP TO THE REFERENCE LIBRARY – Fax 602-297-6613 Phone 602-258-7499 Email email@example.com or firstname.lastname@example.org
1 ©1988 The Reference Library, LLC. All rights reserved.
February 6 Evergrain (Tamko), Dave Campbell, 417-629-8030
February 20 Alucobond (Elward), Brad Elward, 602-316-0234
“TAMKO Composite Decking & Railing Materials” 1 AIA LU with HSW
“ACM Modern Architectural Cladding” 1 AIA LU
Objectives: -Explore outdoor living trends -Discuss different types of decking material -Acquire basic knowledge of compression molded vs. extruded decking material -Learn about advantages that cap stock bonded composite decking material offers
Objectives: -Learning the different methods to attach ACM -Update on new finishes -Code updates -Freedom in design
PLEASE MAKE RESERVATIONS FOR THE FOLLOWING SEMINARS: o o
2/06 Evergrain 2/20 Alucobond
Call and remind me at Call and remind me at
NAME(S) (limit 3 from one company)
RSVP TO THE REFERENCE LIBRARY – Fax 602-297-6613 Phone 602-258-7499 Email email@example.com
2 ©1988 The Reference Library, LLC. All rights reserved.
February 13 DIRTT, Michelle Kelly, 480-241-4571 “Integrated Modular Design & Construction for Sustainable Building Interiors” 1 AIA LU with HSW and 0.1 CEU IDCEC/IIDA credit Objectives: -Explain the environmental and financial reasons for using modular elements that integrate on a project -Describe different components in an integrated modular system for interior design & construction -Recognize the implications of integrated modular systems & technology for the design & construction schedule and from an HSW perspective -Compare & contrast the wellbeing, environmental & cost benefits of this approach to conventional interior construction.
PLEASE MAKE RESERVATIONS FOR THE FOLLOWING SEMINARS: o 2/13 DIRTT o Call and remind me at
NAME(S) (limit 3 from one company)
RSVP TO THE REFERENCE LIBRARY – Fax 602-297-6613 Phone 602-258-7499 Email firstname.lastname@example.org
3 ©1988 The Reference Library, LLC. All rights reserved.
OFFICERS 2013-2014 President Brian McClure Stantec 602-707-4799 (work) 602-320-5323 (cell) Brian.McClure@Stantec.com email@example.com President Elect T.J. Valdez The Twenty-One Tech Co. 480-226-5809 TJV@Twenty1Tec.com 1st Vice President Eduardo Galindo CDM Smith 602-281-7900 Galindoe@CDMSmith.com 2nd Vice President Bobbi Jo Huskey Soprema, Inc. 480-421-8186 BHuskey@Soprema.us
Secretary Mark Yarish The Orcutt Winslow Partnership 602-257-1764 Yarish.M@OWP.com Treasurer Teri Hand Tnemec/Southwest Coating Consultants 602-418-1268 THand@Tnemec.com Director 2012-2014 Jim Daniels Atas International, Inc. 480-558-7210 JDaniels@Atas.com
Jeff Cox HKS, Inc. 602-462-0966 JCox@HKSInc.com
Director 2013-2015 John Campbell Architect 480-399-1805 JohnRCampbell@cox.net
Gary Campbell ASSA ABLOY 480-688-7919 GCampbell@assaabloydss.com
Past President Angie France Sherwin Williams 623-606-1130 Angie.France@Sherwin.com
COMMITTEE CHAIRS 2013-2014 Certification John Campbell Architect 480-399-1805 JohnC@PhxArch.com
Calling Louise Rehse The Reference Library 602-258-7499 Louise@TheReferenceLibrary.com
Media Communications Tim Garver Dunn-Edwards 602-714-7280 Tim.Garver@DunnEdwards.com
Professional Development Richard Vullo Hafele America 800-423-3531 ext. 5310 RVullo@hafeleamericas.com
Imagination Cube Ken Martinek Arcadia, Inc. 602-437-2514 KMartinek@ArcadiaInc.com
Fundraising Jeremy Gustafson Arcadia Inc. 602-437-2514 JGustafson@ArcadiaInc.com
Technical T.J.Valdez The Twenty-One Tech Co. 480-226-5809 TJV@Twenty1Tec.com
Academic Programs Robin Goetz Lutron 480-290-5536 RGoetz@Lutron.com
Programs Gary Campbell ASSA ABLOY 480-688-7919 GCampbell@assaabloydss.com
Membership Bobbi Jo Huskey Soprema,Inc. 480-421-8186 BHuskey@Soprema.us
Awards Mark Yarish The Orcutt Winslow Partnership 602-257-1764 Yarish.M@OWP.com