2022 IIBEC International Convention and Trade Show

2022 IIBEC International Convention and Trade Show

Rosen Shingle Creek

Orlando, Florida
March 17-22, 2022

IIBEC’s premier annual event features over 17 hours of live, in-person educational seminars, a two-day trade show, and live product demonstrations.

Registration

2022 IIBEC International Convention and Trade Show

Registration Opening Soon!

Proof of COVID-19 vaccination or negative COVID-19 test within 72 before arrival is required for in-person registrants.

Please note: Be aware that there are organizations offering the IIBEC event attendee list for purchase. These are scams and should be ignored. IIBEC does not sell the attendee list. If you have any questions regarding the authenticity of these emails, please contact any IIBEC staff member.

Full Registration and Student Registrations receive access to the virtual Convention. Virtual Only registration is also available.

In-Person Registration Fees

Full Registration – Early Bird- Cutoff Date February 24  
Member – $520 USD
Nonmember – $620 USD
Virtual edition included

Full Registration – Standard Pricing
Member – $605 USD
Nonmember – $705 USD
Virtual edition included

Single Day Registration
Member – $260 USD
Nonmember – $310 USD

Student Registration
Member/Nonmember – $150 USD
Virtual edition included
*To be eligible, you must be a full-time student of an engineering, architectural, construction management, or similar discipline. You must provide a copy of a valid student ID or other proof of full-time status.

Trade Show Only Registration – $75 USD

Spouse/Guest Registration – $140 USD

Golf Registration – $250 USD
Club Rental – $65 USD

Auxiliary Seminars
8-Hour
Box Lunch Included       
Member – $430 USD
Nonmember – $530 USD

3-Hour
Member – $200 USD
Nonmember – $300 USD

Additional Tickets
Opening Reception – $60 USD
Region Meetings
(box lunch included) – $50 USD
Awards Luncheon – $60 USD
Annual Meeting of Members (box lunch included) – $50 USD
President’s Reception and Banquet – $125 USD
RCI-IIBEC Foundation Auction Admission Ticket (per person) – $20 USD

Virtual Registration Fees

Virtual Only Registration
Member – $399 USD
Nonmember – $499 USD

Virtual Auxiliary Seminars
3-Hour
Member – $175 USD
Nonmember – $275 USD

Questions regarding registration?

Contact IIBEC at 800-828-1902 or ajohnson@iibec.org.

Rosen Shingle Creek

9939 Universal Boulevard
Orlando, FL 32819

The health and safety of Rosen Shingle Creek guests is top priority, see Total Commitment and Rosen Shingle Creek Know Before You Go.

Group Name:  IIBEC 2022 International Convention & Trade Show

Reservations: 866-996-6338 or 407-996-6338

Be aware that there are organizations offering room discounts. IIBEC has no affiliation with any of these room brokers. While travel firms and booking agents are certainly free to solicit potential customers, it can at times be difficult to determine the legitimacy of their offers, and members who opt for alternatives to the IIBEC negotiated room rates may potentially find themselves at risk. Specifically, they will offer to make hotel reservations within the IIBEC block on your behalf, and some will also misrepresent that they are calling from the HOTEL. We strongly encourage you to make your reservations directly with IIBEC event hotels. 

If you have any questions about our events and the room block or have general questions, we invite you to contact IIBEC directly at 800-828-1902 or info@iibec.org.

Cut-Off Date: Thursday, February 24, 2022, 5:00 PM ET
$229.00 Single/Double (additional person above two, $20.00)
$439.00 One-bedroom Executive Suite – Run of House – based on availability
$539.00 Grande Suite – Run of House – based on availability

No charge for children under the age of 17 years of age utilizing existing bedding.

Special Requests and Upgrades: Special requests including king beds, connecting rooms, etc. are not guaranteed and will be granted based on availability on the day of arrival. Please contact the hotel directly at 866-996-6338 for suite upgrade rates and other information.

Room Tax: 12.5%

Check-in: 3:00 pm
Check out: 11:00 am

Hotel Early Departure Fee: Guests wishing to avoid an early departure fee of $50.00 should advise the hotel at or before check-in of any change in planned length of stay

Internet: Guest Rooms: Complimentary Basic Internet Access

Parking: Complimentary self-parking for all convention attendees

The Spa at Shingle Creek

A twenty percent (20%) discount on Shingle Creek Spa treatments and services (exclusive of service charge and tax). Appointments based on availability. Discount not applicable to special priced spa packages.

 

Baggage Airline Guest Service (B.A.G.S.) BAGS — Transportation Security Administration-approved remote skycap service that allows guests to receive their airline boarding passes and check their luggage for departures directly from the lobby of Rosen Shingle Creek. For additional information, please contact directly at 800-996-9939.

Transportation

Ground Transportation: Please visit the Rosen Shingle Creek ground transportation webpage for information.

For taxi, shuttle, and town car transportation and pricing to and from Orlando International Airport Guests may visit Mears Transporation to make reservations online or phone: 407-423-5566.

Friday, March 18, 2022 – Auxiliary Seminars

These seminars are NOT included in the full registration. More information coming soon.

Florida’s High-Velocity Hurricane Zone Product-Approval Process

The presentation will provide general information on the High-Velocity Hurricane Zones (HVHZ) section of the 2020 Florida Building Code and its requirements for building systems and components. Attendees will learn about the product-approval process in Miami-Dade County as well as the requirements for the issuance of a notice of acceptance (NOA) for components and systems comprising a structure’s enclosure. Additionally, it will serve to provide an understanding of Florida Building Code—Test Protocols for High-Velocity Hurricane Zones and how it pertains to said components/systems. Lastly, the presenters will provide guidance on how to use, to interpret the limits of use of, the NOA.

The seminar will be separated into sections including:

  • History of the Florida Building Code’s HVHZ section
  • Miami-Dade product-control requirements for fenestration and cladding components and systems
  • Miami-Dade -product-control requirements for roofing components and systems
Jaime Gascon, P.E.

Miami-Dade County Department of Regulatory and Economic Resources (RER) | Miami, FL

Jaime D. Gascon is the county’s board and ode administration division director and oversees the Board of Rules and Appeals, Unsafe Structures Board, and the Construction Trades Qualifying Board.  He manages the certification of all county and municipal code officials, issuance of Miami-Dade County’s NOA, and issuance of local contractor licenses. His team of Sr. Code Officers for the trades of building, structural, roofing, mechanical, electrical, plumbing, energy and flood serve to maintain and uphold the uniform enforcement of the building code. Prior to this post, he served as the building official for the Unincorporated Miami-Dade County area, and previously headed the Product Control Section as supervisor. He has over 25 years of construction experience related to the building envelope components and the building codes. He joined the county in 1994 and worked as a product control inspector when the Miami-Dade County’s South Florida Building Code was being revamped. He is a state of Florida professional engineer, and he is currently a member of the Structural Technical Advisory Committee to the Florida Building Commission.

Alex Tigera

Miami-Dade County Department of Regulatory and Economic Resources (RER) | Miami, FL

Alex Tigera has over 20 years of experience in product approvals with Miami-Dade County. Over 15 of those years has been focused on roofing products. During his career as a roofing product control examiner, he has specialized in steep slope roof systems with a high focus on roof tile systems, asphalt shingles and the ever growing non-structural metal roofing systems. Alex has worked alongside various industries in helping develop, maintain, and educate manufacturers on the product approval process. Alex was an integral part in the development of the Jobsite Roll-former Association Program, Roofing Fastener and Batten Plate Listing Program, and the Miami-Dade e-permitting program. , Alex is also involved in the code modification process and acts as a liaison for research and development entities, including his alma mater Florida International University’s Wall of Wind (WOW).

Jorge Acebo

Miami-Dade County Department of Regulatory and Economic Resources (RER) | Miami, FL

Jorge Acebo has over 30 years of experience in the roofing industry. During his career he has worked in the roof contracting, building and roofing inspections and roofing product approvals sectors of the industry. Jorge has been with Miami-Dade County for almost 22 years and in his present capacity as a roofing product control examiner since 2005. Among his various duties Jorge specializes in approving continuous roofing and waterproofing systems and the various components that comprise those systems.

Saturday, March 19, 2022

Nondestructive Testing Methods in Structural and Building Enclosure Assessment

In recent years, nondestructive testing (NDT) methods have evolved as important tools for assessing both building enclosure and structural components. At the same time, many practicing engineers and architects are unaware of these methods or their capabilities. This presentation covers selected NDT methods that are currently in use in North America, and it includes a case study for each method presented to demonstrate how the NDT investigation guided the design team to an appropriate repair strategy. Attendees will gain an overview of select techniques for potential use in assessments.

Maziyar Bolour

Walter P Moore | Toronto, ON

Focusing on building sciences, Maziyar Bolour is a senior project manager and leads Walter P Moore’s Diagnostics Group in Toronto, Ontario, Canada. Having joined the architecture, engineering, and construction industry in 1997, he is experienced in structural design, evaluation, and rehabilitation of building structure and enclosure systems. He has completed more than 100 detailed condition assessments and technical audits for insurance companies, private property owners, and developers, and routinely performs audit and condition assessments of existing structures, parkades, and window or curtain wall systems commonly used in North America. Bolour’s extensive knowledge of the National Building Code of Canada /Ontario Building Code and the related design standards for various construction materials, along with a combination of structural engineering and enclosure consulting expertise, have made him an excellent resource for any complex repair and restoration project.

Michael Brown, PhD

Walter P Moore | Houston, TX

Michael Brown is a project manager within Walter P Moore’s Diagnostics Group, operating out of the Austin, Texas, office. Having joined the industry in 2000, he specializes in the evaluation and repair of reinforced and prestressed concrete buildings and has extensive experience in nondestructive testing. Brown is a member of the American Concrete Institute Committee 228: Nondestructive Testing.

Cladding Attachment Strength for Wood-Framed Structures

This presentation discusses the standards and building code requirements that govern the attachment of exterior wall claddings to wood-framed structures as compared to common installation practices and in situ performance. The presenters consider stucco, fiber-cement siding, and vinyl siding. Topics include:

  • Industry standards, building codes, and applicable installation requirements and their origins
  • Common installation practices that do not strictly comply with building code and manufacturer’s installation requirements
  • The presenters’ mock-up testing of fastener withdrawal capacities and cladding attachment capacities; resulting reasonable allowable loads; and the most likely modes of failures for the various claddings
  • Recommendations for modifying the current installation requirements
Larry Elkin, PE, CCT

Elkin Engineering & Diagnostics LLC | Charleston, SC

Larry Elkin has nearly 30 years of experience in design, commissioning, and forensics. He graduated from the Rose-Hulman Institute of Technology with both bachelor and master of science degrees in mechanical engineering. Later, he obtained a master of civil engineering with an emphasis in structural engineering from Norwich University. Elkin initially learned about stucco in the 1990s while diagnosing moisture issues with exterior insulation and finish systems. This led him to attend Sto’s certified installer training in 1996. Since then, he has inspected thousands of stucco-clad structures to diagnose the causes of failures and provide repair solutions.

Lee Fischer

Elkin Engineering & Diagnostics LLC | Charleston, SC

Lee Fischer is a professional engineer who oversees structural building enclosure and fenestration investigations using a multitude of diagnostic tools and test methods. He frequently serves as an expert witness in litigation. His experience extends across residential, multifamily, and light commercial structures and components.  Fischer holds FenestrationMaster certification from the Fenestration and Glazing Industry Alliance (FGIA) and is in the process of getting Elkin Engineering to become the only FGIA-certified field testing agency in South Carolina. He is an Infrared Training Center Level I infrared thermographer and has completed the Exterior Design Institute’s EIFS Third Party Inspector Certification, Quality Control and Moisture Analyst Training Course.

Air Infiltration and Its Consequences for Building Enclosures in Hot/Humid Climate

The consequences of unintentional air leakage through building enclosures for hygrothermal performance depend on many parameters such as climate zone and airtightness. The presenters recently published studies to quantify the risk of microbial growth in cold climate zones for building enclosures having a split insulation arrangement to meet code requirements. In this study, they focus on quantifying the risk in those zones of microbial growth and potential deterioration of interior gypsum wallboard for exterior walls in hot and humid climate zones because of unintentional exterior air infiltration. Several partially unknown parameters—namely air infiltration rates depending on airtightness, actual indoor temperatures, perm ratings of interior paints and exterior water-resistive air barriers, and their impact on the hygrothermal performance—are considered.

Manfred Kehrer

Wiss, Janney, Elstner Associates Inc. | Cleveland, OH

Manfred Kehrer is a senior associate at Wiss, Janney, Elstner Associates Inc. (WJE), who has been active in the field of building science for more than 30 years. After more than 20 years at Fraunhofer IBP, Germany, where he was active in the laboratory and leading development of WUFI software, he worked for the Oak Ridge National Laboratory for five years as a senior researcher and then served for one year as president of the start-up consulting company justSmartSolutions LLC. At WJE, Kehrer is in charge of building science solutions for a variety of problems in construction practice. He is a voting member, chair, and vice chair for several American Society of Heating, Refrigerating and Air-Conditioning Engineers (ASHRAE) and ASTM International committees, serves on the editorial board of the journal Frontiers in Built Environment, and has won several awards.

Testing Built-up and Modified Bitumen Roofs for Hail Damage

Although there is currently no ASTM method specifically for testing built-up and modified bitumen (bituminous) roof systems for hail-caused damage, laboratories routinely test bituminous roof systems for hail-caused damage. This presentation discusses the ASTM test methods that are commonly referenced in these laboratory testing reports. This presentation also includes findings from research the author’s company has performed using ASTM D3746, Standard Test Method for Impact Resistance of Bituminous Roofing Systems, to illustrate what hail-caused damage of bituminous roofs looks like and to compare our ASTM D3746 test results to actual hail-caused damage to bituminous roofs. The intent is to provide exemplar photographic examples for visual comparative purposes.

Stephen L. Patterson, RRC, PE

ROOFTECH | Fort Worth, TX

Stephen L. Patterson has been in the roofing industry for almost 50 years. He founded Roof Technical Services Inc. (ROOFTECH) in 1983 and has been an active consulting engineer and roof consultant ever since. ROOFTECH has provided laboratory testing, including testing for hail damage, since the late 1980s. Patterson has been technical director/director of engineering for two roofing manufacturers and managed a roof contracting company for four years.

Sunday, March 20, 2022

“To Be or Not To Be”: A Case Study of the Wind Impact Analysis of an Aged Curtainwall

As extreme weather events are becoming both more frequent and intense, essential facilities face a dual threat of increased wind pressures and airborne debris impacts, particularly at facilities with glazed curtainwall systems. Furthermore, the structural and waterproofing elements of these curtainwalls may have experienced age-related deterioration. This case study considers an existing medical office building with a 1960s curtainwall system. Investigators evaluated whether it could accommodate current code-level wind pressure impacts, and the evaluation was used to develop conceptual schemes to implement hardening retrofits or other appropriate restoration options that would better allow the facility to functionally remain operational during extreme weather wind events. The presentation addresses building codes and industry consensus standards used during this evaluation such as ASCE 7-16, Minimum Design Loads and Associated Criteria for Buildings and Other Structures, and ASTM E1996, Standard Specification for Performance of Exterior Windows, Curtain Walls, Doors, and Impact Protective Systems Impacted by Windborne Debris in Hurricanes. Particular focus will be placed on current technologies to both understand and improve the resiliency and sustainability of existing curtainwall systems.

Kimani Augustine, PE

Walter P Moore | Houston, TX

Kimani Augustine is a senior associate in Walter P Moore’s Diagnostics Group in Houston, Texas. He has been in the engineering industry since 2004 and has experience in diversified aspects of enclosure diagnostics consulting, including managing a wide variety of building enclosure projects and preparing design documents to address identified distress conditions. Augustine is a leader in Walter P Moore’s Enclosure Diagnostics Practice, which is dedicated to developing step-by-step processes for finding solutions to building enclosure issues. He is on the board of the IIBEC Gulf Coast Chapter, where he actively serves to enhance building enclosure knowledge in the Houston area.

Mallory Buckley, RRO

Walter P Moore | Dallas, TX

Mallory Buckley is a graduate engineer in Walter P Moore’s Diagnostics Group in Dallas, Texas. Her experience focuses on the field of building enclosure consulting, and her areas of expertise include assessing and designing repairs for distress conditions related to facade systems, building enclosure moisture management, roofing systems, and below-grade waterproofing on concrete substrates. Her portfolio includes developing work scopes, repair details, repair procedures, and technical specifications for waterproofing, restoration, and rehabilitation projects.

Deflection, Seismic Drift, Panel Walls, and Control Layers

Building structures are not entirely static, as they are designed to deflect and move under various loading conditions such as live loads, wind loads, and seismic loads. Some movement locations such as building expansion joints, cladding expansion joints, and curtainwall stack joints are typically well defined by the architectural design of the building. In many instances, however, the movement of a building structure occurs at more subtle interface and transition conditions that are not always clearly defined architecturally. Determining the location of this movement can become increasingly complex with unitized and panelized wall systems in seismic areas that have airtightness requirements.

This presentation provides background on how building structures move and the impact that movement has on enclosure systems and their geometry. This presentation also suggests design approaches for identifying the building movement locations to address control layer continuity.

Brad Carmichael, PE, CPHC

4EA Building Science | Seattle, WA

Brad Carmichael has been consulting on building enclosures throughout North America for more than 15 years; his work has included complex new construction and rehabilitation projects. He is passionate about good design and the role it can play in social and environmental stewardship. He believes that durable and efficient building enclosures are critical for a built environment that is low consumption and long lasting.

Air Barriers, Vapor Barriers, and Water-Resistive Barriers Are the Same—Right? (Wrong!)

People use the terms “weather barrier,” “vapor barrier,” “air barrier,” and “water-resistive barrier” interchangeably, which results in confusion in the industry. For example, design professionals may be critical of the water vapor transmission rate of a barrier material when the real problem is the air control area. To address this confusion, the presenter explains that the industry should first define these barrier terms as functions and then look at materials to determine whether they can provide the intended function. Proper understanding of these terms and what their function is in a building enclosure is becoming more critical as we move to higher-performing buildings.

Laverne Dalgleish

Air Barrier Association of America | Walpole, MA

Laverne Dalgleish has spent most of his life in the construction business. As the executive director of the Air Barrier Association of America (ABAA), he has been involved in all their research projects, starting with a major one to demonstrate the energy savings of airtight buildings. Dalgleish is the coordinator for developing material specifications for air and water-resistive barriers and test methods to determine the material properties. As the developer of ABAA’s Site Quality Assurance Program, he saw the problems caused by water intrusion and poor workmanship.

Wind Resistance of Standing Seam Roofs and Their Interaction with Roof-Mounted Solar Panels

Standing seam roofs (SSRs) behave somewhat differently than other roof coverings when exposed to wind uplift pressures. Their design came under closer scrutiny after Hurricane Andrew struck south Florida in 1992. Since then, our knowledge of SSR wind resistance has increased considerably, such that SSRs can now be properly tested, designed, and installed to meet relatively high wind design pressures, including in perimeter and corner roof areas.

This presentation explains that external seam clamps or wind clamps can substantially increase the wind uplift resistance of an SSR if they properly fit the seam profile and are installed correctly. They may change the failure mode of the SSR, and the limiting factor of the enhanced assembly will likely be the strength of the internal clip. When securing solar panels to an SSR, it is important that the clamps used to secure them be attached to each deck rib to follow the wind load path of the SSR design and prevent overloading internal clips

Richard J. Davis, PE

FM Global | Manomet, MA

Richard J. Davis has been working in loss prevention engineering for 47 years. He has written and revised a number of FM Global data sheets on construction, including the ones for standing seam roofs and roof-mounted solar panels. Davis has also served on many external committees working on codes and standards development, including the ASCE 7 wind load subcommittee for the last three revision cycles. He was task committee chair for the chapter on roof-mounted equipment during the latest ASCE 7 revision, and he contributed to the 2017 revision of the Structural Engineers Association of California’s Wind Design for Solar Arrays (SEAOC PV2). Davis has given numerous presentations on wind design, both internally for FM Global wind specialists and externally to various roofing associations.

Making the Connection: Fastening Through Continuous Insulation

Despite its many benefits,  continuous insulation in exterior wall systems separates the cladding from the supporting structural framing (often by 2 in. or more), which can create severe demands on fasteners bridging the gap. Connection details become increasingly challenging to reasonably resolve demands and capacities, particularly with heavier claddings and thicker continuous insulation. The industry has responded to some degree: designers are being more creative, suppliers are developing proprietary thermally improved framing or clip systems, and model building codes recently incorporated fastening requirements. However, the industry has not fully addressed the complex array of conditions that can be encountered and the associated engineering issues to efficiently provide proper performance of the exterior wall system. This presentation discusses the complex behaviors of the seemingly simple cladding connections through continuous insulation, associated design challenges, concepts for resolving demands and capacities, and current requirements recently adopted in the International Building Code.

Leah Ruther, PE

Wiss, Janney, Elstner Associates Inc. | Indianapolis, IN

Leah Ruther is a licensed professional engineer at Wiss, Janney, Elstner Associates Inc. (WJE). She has a bachelor’s degree in civil engineering from Calvin University and a master’s degree in civil engineering from Lawrence Technological University. Since joining WJE in 2012, Ruther has been involved with numerous structural engineering and architecture-related projects. Her responsibilities include the investigation and analysis of existing and damaged structures, development of technical repair and rehabilitation documents, and construction observations. Ruther has experience with building enclosure–related failures such as water infiltration, air leakage, and condensation, as well as structural failures.

Logan Cook, PE

Wiss, Janney, Elstner Associates Inc. | Grand Haven, MI

Logan Cook is a licensed professional engineer at Wiss, Janney, Elstner Associates Inc. (WJE). He has a bachelor’s degree in construction engineering and management and master’s degree in engineering from Purdue University. Since joining WJE in 2012, Cook has served as project manager or project associate on hundreds of assignments related to the investigation, repair, and restoration of new and existing arenas, stadiums, museums, buildings, parking garages, and bridges. His experience includes evaluating challenges and developing solutions related to facades, roofing, waterproofing, masonry, concrete, steel and various types of structural systems.

You Down with VIG: A Vacuum-Insulated Glazing Primer

Vacuum-insulated glazing (VIG) is an emerging technology that has been in commercial development for the past 20 to 30 years The concept was first described in a German patent application in 1913 and was more seriously studied, with the production of real units, in the 1980s. While some VIG technology has been commercially available since 1996, its presence in the United States architectural market has been minimal. The presentation includes a brief history of VIG technology, describes the typical makeup of VIG and hybrid VIG units, addresses the thermal performance of available products, and discusses considerations for evaluating various products available in the market. The presentation also offers two recent projects as case studies.

Sarah Sinusas, PE

Wiss, Janney, Elstner Associates Inc. | New Haven, CT

Sarah Sinusas is a senior associate at Wiss, Janney, Elstner Associates Inc. (WJE) in New Haven, Conn. She has specialized in building envelope systems since beginning her career in 2008. Her primary focus is the evaluation and investigation of curtainwall and window assemblies, and she has participated in and led projects that include design, detailing, testing, and monitoring of a variety of cladding and glazing systems. Sinusas led WJE’s assessment of vacuum-insulated glass for the case studies in this presentation.

Joseph M. Bukovec, RRO, PE

Walker Consultants | New Haven, CT

Joseph M. Bukovec is the director of building envelope, forensics, and restoration for Walker Consultants in New Haven, Conn. He has specialized in historic preservation and building enclosure systems since beginning his career in 2005. His primary focus is the investigation and repair design of historic facades, windows, roofing, and waterproofing systems. He has consulted on projects that include the investigation, testing, repair design, and construction administration for architecturally significant facades and roofs. With his previous firm, Bukovec was the project manager for one of the case studies in this presentation, which included the replacement of historic wood-framed windows with state-of-the-art hybrid vacuum-insulated glazing units in thermally broken aluminum frames.

Monday, March 21, 2022

Water, Wind, Windows, and Walls with Continuous Insulation

New research and building code provisions have improved appropriate means to continuously insulate walls and integrate fenestration in punched openings for optimal performance. This presentation reviews structural wind resistance and water-resistance research supporting various detailing options in the context of new provisions in the latest editions of the International Building Code and International Residential Code. The presenter also discusses the thermal efficiency and thermal bridging implications of various details to integrate punched openings with continuous insulation on walls. In addition, the presentation includes a sneak-preview of new research on wind-driven rain hazard characterization as a means to improve guide design and detailing decisions for water-resistance of building enclosures and components.

Jay Crandell

Jay Crandell, PE

ARES/ABTG | Shady Side, MD

Jay Crandell has over 30 years of experience in construction, engineering, and innovative building technology research for private and public sector clients. He has conducted benchmark studies of major natural disasters and conducted research to address significant structural, energy, and building science challenges. His work has helped to propel many innovative technologies into the International Codes and consensus standards. He is widely published on various engineering, construction, and building science topics. For additional information visit www.aresconsulting.biz and www.appliedbuildingtech.com.

Low-Rise Foam Adhesive Testing and Research

This presentation describes a testing and research project to determine how the bond capacity of low-rise foam adhesive between insulation panels at varying adhesive ribbon spacings was affected when the adhesive was applied to both fiberglass and organic-faced polyisocyanurate insulation boards. The project scope included design and fabrication of custom 4-ft× 4-ft aluminum frames; testing of eighteen 4-ft square specimens in direct tension until failure; testing six companion, small-scale (12 in. × 12 in.) specimens in direct tension until failure; evaluation of test results; and development of key observations from the test program.

Randy Adams

Midwest Roofing Contractors Association| Indianapolis, IN

Randy Adams is chair of the Midwest Roofing Contractors Association Technical and Research Committee. He has more than 40 years of specialized experience in the roofing industry and is owner and president of R. Adams Roofing Inc., Environmental Greenscapes Inc.

Richard S. Koziol

Wiss, Janney, Elstner Associates Inc. | Northbrook, IL

Richard S. Koziol is a principal at Wiss, Janney, Elstner Associates Inc. (WJE). He has more than 35 years specialized experience in investigating and testing roofing systems. He has developed and designed repairs for water infiltration and condensation problems in new and existing building enclosures. Koziol is a graduate of the University of Illinois at Chicago and a licensed architect in five states.

Using Building Enclosure Commissioning to Outline a Comprehensive Control Process

Historically, the most common area of building failure is the exterior enclosure. When applied systematically, building enclosure commissioning (BECx) services can significantly reduce the risk of future water infiltration; improve facility operation and maintenance; and reduce the life-cycle cost of the facility for the life of the building. The BECx process confirms that building enclosure system and assembly functionality, durability, and constructability, design and installation quality, and interoperability will meet the owner’s project requirements. BECx services, however, can vary greatly and are commonly misunderstood. The presentation explains step by step how BECx can outline a comprehensive control process that is fully integrated into project delivery. Through case studies, the presenter provides specific steps to scope, lead, plan, schedule, and execute BECx.

Petersen Lambert, BECxP

Allana Buick & Bers Inc. | Seattle, WA

Petersen Lambert is a principal and division manager for the Pacific Northwest and director of testing at Allana Buick & Bers Inc./ABB Testing. He has more than 20 years of industry experience and is a frequent presenter at in-house and industry events. He specializes in identifying and resolving enclosure waterproofing issues during construction. As a Building Enclosure Commissioning Process Provider (BECxP), he is a technical leader in building enclosure commissioning, quality control/quality assurance, construction administration services, and various types of building envelope performance testing.

Waterproofing Challenges in Hydrostatic Conditions

As our urban and suburban spaces are becoming increasingly congested, the building industry is designing and constructing projects in areas and conditions that were previously considered uninhabitable, including below-grade spaces under constant hydrostatic pressure. Efforts to make such spaces habitable may include the use of waterproofing systems not previously used in the region. Discussion of the application of familiar materials in unfamiliar conditions may be useful to colleagues and industry professionals to help identify potential hazards and pitfalls associated with these waterproofing applications.

In addition to the selection of waterproofing material and design detailing, this presentation explores preconstruction activities and applied strategies from the presenters’ experience. Various lessons learned in the field from projects with similar hydrostatic conditions are also reviewed. These lessons include recommended considerations for concrete placement, appropriate interfaces with other building enclosure systems, and repair solutions for possible damages resulting from unanticipated field conditions.

We will also outline strategies for successfully implementing delegated designs within both traditional and modern project delivery methods. In traditional design-bid-build projects, specifications play a critical role in defining the expectations for project team members. Meanwhile, newer project delivery methods ensure specialty designers and contractors are contracted early in the design process. With the advent of building enclosure commissioning, early project involvement of building enclosure consultants and BECx Providers can add value in the form of additional quality assurance to protect stakeholder interests.

Edward L. Lehman, RRO, REWO, REWC, AIA, CDT, CEI, BECxP, CxA+BE

Wiss, Janney, Elstner Associates Inc. | Duluth, GA

Edward L. Lehman has well-rounded experience in the design and construction of various types of commercial buildings and is involved in building enclosure consulting and commissioning for new construction and existing building projects. In addition to providing consulting services, Lehman has served in multiple other roles, including contract administration for architects and quality assurance management for large-scale general contractors. He has participated in a variety of peer reviews, analyses of mock-up panels, and preinstallation meetings, and he has coordinated field performance testing on waterproofing, roofing, and glass/glazing systems.

Douglas R. Stieve, RRC, AIA

Wiss, Janney, Elstner Associates Inc. | New York, NY

Douglas R. Stieve is a building enclosure consultant who specializes in roof and waterproofing consulting as well as masonry construction. He has experience with many types of materials, including low-and steep-slope roofing as well as plaza deck, vegetative roof, and subgrade waterproofing systems. Stieve has worked on projects that have won awards from the American Institute of Architects, Engineering News-Record, and the National Trust for Historic Preservation, among other organizations. He has authored several articles and technical papers, and he has lectured throughout the United States on the subjects of roofing, waterproofing, and masonry construction.

ASCE 7-22 Wind Design Provisions

The American Society of Civil Engineers ASCE has updated the wind design provisions in the 2022 edition of ASCE 7. Many of the provisions aim to simplify the use of the component and cladding design provisions, particularly in determining roof zoning and design pressures. The presentation reviews these revisions and discusses the reasons for eliminating the tabular methods, the basis of the new tornado design provisions, and updates to the wind speed maps.

Donald R. Scott, PE, SE, FSEI, FASCE

PCS Structural Solutions | Tacoma, WA

Donald R. Scott is a senior principal with PCS Structural Solutions. He has nearly four decades of experience in the design, evaluation, and rehabilitation of building structures. He was the principal investigator for the American Society of Civil Engineers/Structural Engineering Institute (ASCE/SEI) Prestandard for Performance-Based Wind Design. Scott is chair of the SEI Codes and Standards Executive Committee, chair of the ASCE 7 Wind Load Subcommittee, member of the ASCE 7 Main Committee, and past chair of the National Council of Structural Engineers Associations’ Wind Engineering Committee. Scott is also a member of the SEI Board of Governors and a past president of the Board of Directors of the Applied Technology Council.

“Return to Glory”: Restoring Safety to Tampa General Hospital’s Brick Facade

Tampa General Hospital is an award-winning medical center serving Tampa Bay, Fla. The hospital first opened in 1927 and has since undergone various expansions and renovations. In 2015, facility staff observed near the West Pavilion’s main entrance that brick masonry units had fallen, presenting an overhead safety hazard for hospital patients and visitors. Walter P Moore was retained to evaluate the general condition of the brick facade and recent brick failure, provide repair recommendations, and perform construction administration services during the repair work. The investigative team used more than 30 exploratory openings through the brick facade to observe concealed conditions, and identified several unique issues that necessitated widespread repairs. Unforeseen conditions also surfaced during the repair work, presenting several interesting challenges. This presentation discusses the methods of assessment and repair at the hospital, and how the team overcame the challenges of performing repairs to a facility that remained fully operational during the COVID-19 pandemic.

Webb Wright, PE

Walter P Moore | Orlando, FL

Webb Wright is a senior associate and senior project manager in the Walter P Moore Diagnostics Group with expertise in forensic engineering. He has more than 20 years of engineering experience in diversified aspects of structural engineering analysis, investigation, and evaluation of distressed and failed materials involving a broad range of structural, civil and architectural systems. He has also performed assessments and repairs of various facade cladding systems, reinforced concrete, masonry, prestressed concrete, steel, and timber structures. He routinely provides expert witness services on behalf of insurance companies and property owners.

Amaris Beza, PE

Walter P Moore | Orlando, FL

Amaris Beza is an engineer in the Walter P Moore Diagnostics Group. Her experience focuses on the field of building enclosure consulting and repair of existing buildings. Amaris’s expertise includes evaluating and designing repairs for distress related to concrete structures, building enclosure moisture management, roofing systems, and waterproofing systems. She has developed repair details, repair procedures, and technical specifications for waterproofing, restoration, and rehabilitation projects. Amaris has worked on several building enclosure third-party reviews for clients, reviewing technical specifications and drawings for continuity of building enclosure systems.

Water Tower Place Marble Facade Restoration

Water Tower Place is a 74-story building constructed in 1976. The exterior facade is generally constructed of 1½-in.thick Georgia Cherokee Solar Gray marble stone veneer panels, with flush aluminum-framed windows. The panels are typically restrained using stainless steel kerfs at the bottom corners or center of the panels, and stainless steel pins at the top and sides of the panels.

In December 2003, the owner was advised that bowing of the marble facade panels and presumed accompanying marble strength loss had accelerated after 25 years of slow but linear weakening—the marble had lost 30% of its strength in roughly 30 years.

This presentation reviews efforts to extend the facade’s service life to 2025 or longer. After hundreds of strength tests were evaluated and an updated wind tunnel test was performed, nearly 17,000 custom repair anchors were installed in the building from 2007 through 2009. In the years since then, additional yearly examinations have been performed, along with additional stone testing. The repairs implemented nearly 20 years ago have kept the facade serviceable, and the future serviceable life is currently being studied.

William D. Bast, PE, SE, SECB

SOCOTEC Engineering Inc. | Chicago, IL

William D. Bast has been a practicing structural engineer for more than 35 years in Illinois, where he has led structural design teams in renovations at Wrigley Field, Navy Pier, and Willis Tower. His expertise includes building facade evaluations, renovations, and repairs. He also serves as an expert witness in disputes and lawsuits. Bast is a former president of the Structural Engineers Association of Illinois and the National Council of Structural Engineers Associations.

Lee Fink, AIA, LEED AP BD+C

SOCOTEC Engineering Inc. | Chicago, IL

Lee Fink is a senior consultant in the Building Envelope Division of SOCOTEC Engineering in Chicago, Ill. His areas of expertise include design and restoration of building enclosures that include masonry wall, glazing, metal cladding, and roofing systems. He has lead the exterior restoration of several postmodern high-rise buildings, including OneAmerica Tower and Rhodes Tower. Fink is chair leader on the Technical Issues Knowledge Committee for AIA Chicago and previously served as a professor at Northwestern University.

Assessing the Performance, Application, and Cost of Retrofit Wall Systems for Residential Buildings

The Oak Ridge National Laboratory, Pacific Northwest National Laboratory, and the University of Minnesota have been conducting a three-year study of residential retrofit wall systems. The researchers have identified, tested, and verified the hygrothermal performance of 16 wall assemblies in retrofit applications. The approach to this study includes a comprehensive literature review, the involvement of an advisory group of thermal enclosure experts, small-scale experimental in situ testing of the wall assemblies at the University of Minnesota’s Cloquet Residential Research Facility, and energy and hygrothermal simulation of wall assemblies using EnergyPlus, THERM, and WUFI. Simulation and experimental results are then combined with an economic analysis to produce a techno-economic study of residential wall systems for deep energy retrofits.

This presentation summarizes the findings of this research project and is intended to guide architects and designers on how to retrofit existing wall assemblies without creating durability issues.

André Desjarlais, FASTM

Oak Ridge National Laboratory | Oak Ridge, TN

André Desjarlais is the program manager for the Residential Buildings Integration Program at the Oak Ridge National Laboratory and has been involved in building enclosure research for 48 years. His areas of expertise include building enclosure energy efficiency, moisture control, and durability. Desjarlais has been a member of ASTM International since 1987, is the past chair of ASTM Committee C16, and was awarded the title of ASTM Fellow in 2011. He has been a member of ASHRAE since 1991 and is past chair of ASHRAE Technical Committee 4.4 on Thermal Insulation and Building Systems. Desjarlais is also a founding director of the RCI-IIBEC Foundation.

Wet Concrete Can Ruin a Good Roof Design: Insights to Cement Your Success

With misinformation swirling around the topic of moisture in concrete roof decks, it can be difficult to know the right approach to take to mitigate risk. Key questions include:

  • Are roof failures due to moisture in concrete primarily associated with the use of lightweight concrete decks?
  • When can the building interior facilitate downward drying of a wet concrete roof deck?
  • Is 28 days the right amount of time to let a new concrete deck cure before installing a roof?
  • Are admixtures and moisture vapor–reduction additives effective in mitigating concerns around moisture in concrete roof decks?
  • Are vapor retarders the answer? What about vented base sheets?
  • Which adhesives and insulation and cover board facers are appropriate to use in these roof assemblies?

The presenters explore this industry-wide issue, debunk some of the myths, provide a framework to discuss these risks with the project team, review design considerations, and discuss guidelines to mitigate your risk.

Jennifer Keegan, AAIA

GAF | Parsippany, NJ

Jennifer Keegan is the director of building and roofing science for GAF, focusing on overall roof system design and performance. She has more than 20 years of experience as a building enclosure consultant specializing in building forensics, assessment, design, and remediation of building enclosure systems. Keegan provides technical leadership within the industry as the chair of the ASTM D08.22 Roofing and Waterproofing Subcommittee and as the education chair for IIBEC. She advocates for women within the industry, serving as an executive board member of National Women in Roofing and a board member of Women in Construction.

Corey Zussman, RBEC, REWC, RWC, RRC, RRO

Pepper Construction | Barrington, IL

Corey Zussman is a 26‐year veteran in the construction industry. Since 2012, he has helped guide the leadership, design, and implementation of Pepper Construction’s quality management systems and continually assesses and improves the effectiveness of the firm’s processes and standards. As director of quality management, Corey visits Pepper jobsites to plan, oversee, and promote construction quality directives. He serves as a resource to all project teams throughout the preconstruction and construction process. Corey has a bachelor of architecture degree with a minor in construction management and business management and master of business administration degree with a specialization in quality management from the Illinois Institute of Technology.

Evolution of Sheet Metal Window Sill Flashing: Lessons Learned that Lead to Better Performance

Flashings are often the most challenging aspect of aluminum window system design and installation on both new and replacement projects. Although the aluminum window system and its performance are often well detailed by the window manufacturer, providing a waterproof transition of the window frame to cladding system interface can be challenging. Metal sill flashings have been used in the construction industry as a supplemental element in window systems (in addition to the manufacturer’s standard sill design). However, inadequate attention to sill flashing detailing can result in water leakage into the exterior enclosure and even into the building interior. Historically, metal sill flashing was often continued into the rough opening of the window, and this method is sometimes still used today. This presentation addresses how going beyond the standardized approach to detailing, and taking into consideration the installers’ sequencing of components during installation, can minimize potential pathways for water intrusion.

In this paper/presentation, we will explore how the AEC industry has implemented drone use to conduct thermal imaging scans of buildings, discuss some of the nuances with using drones around building enclosures, and discuss the differences compared to handheld scanning techniques. We will review industry standards and guidelines and share common project challenges and opportunities through a series of case studies.

Rocco C. Romero, AIA, NCARB

Wiss, Janney, Elstner Associates Inc. | Seattle, WA

Rocco C. Romero is a registered architect and principal with Wiss, Janney, Elstner Associates Inc. (WJE) in Seattle, Wash. He has more than 30 years of experience and has investigated hundreds of building enclosure systems. Romero specializes in water leakage investigations, assessment, diagnostic testing, and repair design and construction document preparation in contemporary and vintage buildings and structures. He provides professional consulting services to owners, architects, and general contractors related to the design, performance, and constructability of new and retrofit building enclosure systems. Romero also provides expert witness and litigation support services on existing buildings.

Wind Performance of Buildings: Building Enclosure and Rooftop Equipment Challenges

The 2020 Federal Emergency Management Agency’s Mitigation Assessment Team (MAT) report on Hurricane Michael in Florida (FEMA P-2077) states, “Overall, the MAT’s assessments of buildings impacted by Hurricane Michael and other recent hurricanes show that structural systems of buildings built to modern building codes are performing well. As performance of structural systems has improved, the vulnerability of the building envelope has become increasingly apparent.”

This presentation describes the state of building enclosure wind performance at the time of Hurricanes Hugo and Andrew (1989, 1992); explains the reasons for improved wind performance of building enclosures during the past 30 years; and presents the challenges (obstacles) for further improvement of the wind performance of building enclosures. The presentation also explores roles and opportunities for building enclosure designers and consultants, manufacturers, contractors, and IIBEC to enhance the wind performance of building enclosures.

Thomas L. Smith, AIA, RRC, FSEI

TLSmith Consulting Inc. | Rockton, IL

Thomas L. Smith specializes in forensic architecture and architectural technology and research, with an emphasis on roof systems and wind performance of buildings. He has served on the American Society of Civil Engineers’ ASCE 7 subcommittee on wind loads since 1990. He has performed building performance investigations after 16 hurricanes and 6 tornado outbreaks and has coauthored 13 wind design guides. He received the Carl G. Cash Award from ASTM International in 2013 for his body of work regarding wind damage investigations. Also in 2013, he was named a fellow of ASCE’s Structural Engineering Institute.

Resisting Water Infiltration from Cladding Attachments Penetrations in Wall Assemblies

How do you make sure penetrations through your already installed air and water barrier are watertight? The method of sealing of cladding attachments through the wall assembly are critical to the building performance. To create a relevant, data-backed solution, a robust test plan was developed using a statistical test design and implemented to test all the variables of interest. Then, a statistical model was built to predict the probability of leaks with various sealing solutions. The process was used to determine which type of flashing and sealing solution is best to ensure watertightness after cladding attachments are installed over polyisocyanurate insulating sheathing. This presentation shares the basis of the test plan and research methodology as well as the findings on sealing penetrations through this system.

Andrea Wagner Watts, LEED Green Associate

DuPont Performance Building Solutions | East Aurora, NY

Andrea Wagner Watts is the commercial application leader for DuPont Performance Building Solutions. In the 15 years, she has worked in the construction industry, she has successfully helped develop multiple sealants and air/water barrier system solutions. Currently, she focuses on improving the overall performance of the building enclosure through application innovation and new product development. Watts has published on building science, interfaces, durability, and resiliency. She has two patents, is a LEED Green Associate, and is the Technical Committee co-chair for the Air Barrier Association of America. Watts holds a bachelor of science degree in civil engineering from Cornell University.

Each year building enclosure industry professionals from across North America and abroad gather at the IIBEC International Convention and Trade Show to participate in over 17 hours of education covering the latest techniques and technologies in building enclosure design, repair, and maintenance.

IIBEC Continuing Educational Credit
All registered attendees will receive Continuing Educational Hours (CEHs) based on hourly attendance at educational programs and the trade show.

AIA Continuing Educational Credit
Educational presentations are registered to provide Learning Units for AIA members. Programs will provide 1.5 LU per hour of attendance and qualify for Health Safety Welfare (HSW)* credit.

Learn From Experienced, Field-Tested Experts

IIBEC’s expert instructors offer more than just technical data. Presenters reinforce program content with practical examples from applications in the field. With plenty of opportunities to ask questions, you get the answers you need. Instructor/attendee dialogue is encouraged.

Geared towards building enclosure professionals, architects, engineers, contractors, and facility managers, this program is invaluable to anyone involved with maintaining or designing building envelope systems.

Over 17 hours of education, Saturday and Sunday Trade Show sessions, and numerous social and networking opportunities await attendees of the IIBEC 2022 International Convention and Trade Show, March 17-22, 2022.

Plan your attendance with the day-to-day list of activities below.

The IIBEC Trade Show

March 19 and 20, 2022

The IIBEC International Trade Show offers attendees the chance to meet and learn from representatives from manufacturers of roofing, waterproofing, and exterior wall products.

The trade show will take place on March 19 from 3:15 PM – 7:15 PM and March 20 from 8:30 AM – 12:30 PM. Below is the exhibitor schedule.

March 18, 1:00 PM – 6:00 PM: exhibitor setup

March 19, 8:00 AM – 1:00 PM: exhibitor setup

March 19, 3:15 PM – 7:15 PM: trade show

March 20, 8:30 AM – 12:30 PM: trade show

March 20, 12:30 PM – 8:00 PM: exhibitor dismantle

Discover Products for Better Building Enclosures
Exhibiting companies send knowledgeable staff to the IIBEC trade show to provide building enclosure consultants with answers to important questions about material characteristics and application. Research and development professionals attend to trade valuable insights into the future direction of today’s building enclosure materials.

Earn CEHs for Attending the IIBEC Trade Show.
Attendees will earn 2.0 CEHs for spending up to four hours on the trade show floor. Attendees who spend more than four hours at the trade show will receive 3.0 CEHs.

Is your company interested in joining the list of exhibitors at the 2022 IIBEC Trade Show?
Click below to download the exhibitor contract.
If you have any questions, contact Director of Marketing and Sales, Chris Barnes at cbarnes@iibec.org

Thank you to our Sponsors!

Become a sponsor!

Interested in having your company’s product in the convention bags? Secure your bag stuffer reservation here.

Platinum Sponsors

 

Sponsor Sponsorship
Annual Banquet
Opening Ceremony and Keynote Speaker
Golf Tournament and all golf holes
Opening Reception
Convention bags
Name badge lanyards
Trade Show reception
Trade Show breakfast
Schedule-at-a-glance sign
RCI-IIBEC Foundations’ fundraiser and event
Hotel guest Room Key Cards
Available Convention/Trade Show Mobile App
Awards Luncheon
Available Convention Writing Pens

Gold Sponsors

Sponsor Sponsorship 
Board of Directors Dinner
Directional Sign
Available Directional Sign
Available Directional Sign
Available Trade Show Prize Giveaway- 3 Available
Available Break Refreshments – 5 Available
Available Region I Meeting Lunch
Available Region II Meeting Lunch
Region III Meeting Lunch
Available Region IV Meeting Lunch
Available Region V Meeting Lunch
Available Region VI Meeting Lunch
Available Region VII Meeting Lunch
Available Region VIII Meeting Lunch

Product Demonstrations

Product demonstrations are available on a first-come-first-serve basis. To download the contract and secure your product demonstration, click here

Company Time
Sika Corporation Saturday, March 19 — 4:15 PM – 4:45 PM
Polyglass Saturday, March 19 — 5:15 PM – 5:45 PM
Available Saturday, March 19 — 6:15 PM – 6:45 PM
Available Sunday, March 20 — 9:15 AM – 9:45 AM
Available Sunday, March 20 — 10:15 AM – 10:45 AM
Available Sunday, March 20 — 11:15 AM – 11:45 AM

Trade Show, Grand Opening and Reception

Saturday, March 19
3:15 PM – 7:15 PM

Attire: Business Casual

Enjoy the excitement and buzz of the trade show floor where exhibitors and sponsors share information and demonstrations of the latest in industry innovations, technologies, products, and services. Be sure to check the schedule of live product demonstrations occurring each day. A complimentary reception will be held Saturday evening and a full breakfast buffet is provided Sunday morning.

CEHs for Attending the IIBEC Trade Show.
Attendees will earn 2.0 CEHs for spending up to four hours on the trade show floor. Attendees who spend more than four hours at the trade show will receive 3.0 CEHs.

Awards Luncheon

Sunday, March 20 | 12:45 PM – 1:45 PM
Attire: Business Casual

Don’t miss this celebratory gathering as IIBEC recognizes its outstanding members and volunteers. Support your peers and enjoy the camaraderie at this delicious luncheon.

Discover the history of and previous recipients of the IIBEC awards: Herbert Busching Award | William C. Correll Award | Michael DeFrancesco Award | Richard M. Horowitz Memorial Award | Lifetime Achievement Award

RCI-IIBEC Foundations’ Reception and Event

Sunday, March 20 | 5:30 PM – 8:00 PM
Foundation Auction Attire: Casual

All attendees are encouraged to attend the combined fundraiser for the United States and Canadian RCI-IIBEC Foundations. There will be live and silent auctions, a 50/50 raffle, and door prizes.

RCI-IIBEC and RCI Foundation Canada Auction Item Donation Form Coming Soon.

President’s Reception and Annual Banquet

Monday, March 21 | 6:30 PM – 7:30 PM (Reception)
Monday, March 21 | 7:30 PM – 10:00 PM (Banquet)
Attire: Dressy casual

A celebration and finale of the convention. Here’s your chance to reminisce with fellow members over a sumptuous meal and enjoy lively entertainment.

Annual banquet entertainment information will be coming soon.

Keynote Speaker – Duncan Wardle

As Head of Innovation and Creativity at Disney, Duncan and his team helped Imagineering, Lucasfilm, Marvel, Pixar, and Disney Parks to innovate, creating magical new storylines and experiences for consumers around the globe.

As founder of iD8 & innov8 he now brings his extensive Disney experience to audiences around the world using a very unique approach to Design Thinking that not only places the end user at the core of the creative thinking process but also looks in new and usual places to uncover insights for innovation, helping people capture unlikely connections and leading to fresh thinking and disruptive ideas.

Delivering a series of keynotes, workshops and ideation forums, his unique Design Thinking process helps companies embed a culture of innovation into everyone’s DNA.

He is a multiple TEDx speaker and contributor to Fast Company magazine. He teaches Master Classes at Yale, the University of North Carolina, Duke University, and the University of Florida. In 2008 he received the American Citizen of Choice Award at the White House. In 2014 he was awarded an honorary doctorate from Edinburgh University in Scotland. He also holds the Duke of Edinburgh Award presented by Her Majesty Queen Elizabeth.

President-Elect’s Golf Tournament

Friday, March 18 | Registration and Breakfast: 7:30 AM – 8:30 AM | Tee Off: 8:30 AM

Shingle Creek Golf Club

 

It is golf reinvented, with the classic Arnold Palmer touch. It is legendary and far from the typical. It is Shingle Creek Golf Club.

Designed by the renowned Arnold Palmer Design Company, the Palmer legacy is found in a handcrafted course with design features reminiscent of the finest classics in the world. Strategy and variety are front and center with some of the course’s features to harken back to the golden age of golf course design. Elevated greens and strategically placed bunkers are surrounded by enchanting flora and wildlife. Green complexes with fairway-cut surrounds or runoff areas give golfers of all levels more forgiveness and entertaining strategic options. Explore the championship course that challenges your entire game yet rewards the diligent player.

The tournament will be organized as a shotgun, four-person scramble. A golfers’ breakfast, tournament buffet luncheon, and snacks on the course will be provided. The event will conclude with an awards ceremony. The tournament offers prizes for 1st and 2nd places. Contests will include longest drive and closest to the pin. Be sure to stick around for many other contests and raffle prizes immediately following the tournament.

Spouses are encouraged to participate — there will be pairings for couples at the tournament. Golfers without a foursome will be assigned to one based on handicap or average score. Placements will be determined by the club pro’s system. Golfers will be provided with a list of team and tournament rules at the on-site registration desk.

There’s an app for that!

 

The 2022 IIBEC International Convention and Trade Show app is coming soon.

This year’s event app will feature:

 

  • Event Maps
  • Schedule of Events
  • Sessions and speaker information
  • Speaker Evaluations
  • My planner allows you to plan your time while at the event.
  • Local and event information
  • My notes (take notes and email them directly from your phone).
  • IIBEC’s social media channels so you can tag us in all your event updates.

Health Assessment

 

In an effort to reduce the risk of COVID-19 exposure to IIBEC members, attendees, affiliates, and staff, all event attendees must complete the following screening questions.

The fillable form will be made available for submissions on March 17, 2022.

Name:
Company Name:
Phone:
Email:
Date and Time:

Have you uploaded your COVID-19 vaccination card or provided proof of negative COVID-19 test within 72 hours prior to the Event? (You will not be permitted entry to the event without providing this information.)

Yes

No

Have you had close contact in the last 14 days with someone diagnosed with COVID-19, or has a health department or health care provider contacted you and advised you to isolate or quarantine at this time?

Yes

No

Have you experienced any cold or flu-like symptoms in the last 14 days (fever, cough, shortness of breath or other respiratory problems)?

Yes

No

Check the box beside any of the following symptoms that you are currently experiencing?
Fever
Chills
Shortness of breath
New cough
New loss of taste or smell
None of the above

Have you been diagnosed with COVID-19 in the last 10 days?
Yes

No 

 

Thank you. By submitting, you agree that, if you have answered “yes” or indicated symptoms you are currently experiencing, you will be asked to visit a COVID-19 testing facility before you may receive your badge.

Virtual Edition Education

All 24 educational presentations and a digital copy of the Proceedings are available on-demand and included with every in-person Full Registration, every Student registration, and with every Virtual Only registration.

Attendees can earn 1.5 IIBEC CEH and AIA LU/HSW for each presentation completed.

All content is available from Tuesday, March 29, 2022 through Saturday, April 30, 2022.

Virtual Education Includes:

Two Decades of SIGDERS’s Scientific Advancement for the North American Roofing Community

Nondestructive Testing Methods in Structural and Building Enclosure Assessment

Cladding Attachment Strength for Wood-Framed Structures

Air Infiltration and Its Consequences for Building Enclosures in Hot/Humid Climate

Testing Built-up and Modified Bitumen Roofs for Hail Damage

“To Be or Not To Be”: A Case Study of the Wind Impact Analysis of an Aged Curtainwall

Deflection, Seismic Drift, Panel Walls, and Control Layers

Air Barriers, Vapor Barriers, and Water-Resistive Barriers Are the Same—Right? (Wrong!)

Wind Resistance of Standing Seam Roofs and Their Interaction with Roof-Mounted Solar Panels

Making the Connection: Fastening Through Continuous Insulation

You Down with VIG: A Vacuum-Insulated Glazing Primer

Water, Wind, Windows, and Walls with Continuous Insulation

Low-Rise Foam Adhesive Testing and Research

Using Building Enclosure Commissioning  to Outline a Comprehensive Control Process

Waterproofing Challenges in Hydrostatic Conditions

ASCE 7-22 Wind Design Provisions

“Return to Glory”: Restoring Safety to Tampa General Hospital’s Brick Façade

Water Tower Place Marble Facade Restoration

Assessing the Performance, Application, and Cost of Retrofit Wall Systems for Residential Buildings

Wet Concrete Can Ruin a Good Roof Design: Insights to Cement Your Success

Evolution of Sheet Metal Window Sill Flashing: Lessons Learned that Lead to Better Performance

Wind Performance of Buildings: Building Enclosure and Rooftop Equipment Challenges

Resisting Water Infiltration from Cladding Attachments Penetrations in Wall Assemblies

Auxiliary Seminar – TBD
(Not included in general registration.)

Auxiliary Seminar – TBD
(Not included in general registration.)

As part of our commitment to safety for the 2022 IIBEC International Convention & Trade Show, all in-person attendees must provide proof of vaccination against COVID-19 or provide a negative COVID-19 test result within 72 hours before the event.

IIBEC will be using Health Pass by CLEAR*, which provides a secure, digital proof of COVID-related health insights via their free mobile app. Complete your health screening with Health Pass by CLEAR ahead of time for expedited convention registration check-in. Health Pass by CLEAR is TSA trusted and approved and has partnered with companies such as Delta Airlines and United Airlines.

For expedited check-in upon arrival at convention, use this link to download and create your health pass for the upcoming event: https://clear.app.link

Steps to follow within the Health Pass by CLEAR app:

  • select “Create your Health Pass”.
  • Select “Have a code?”
  • Enter Organization Code: Code to be provided approximately 10 days before event.
  • Follow the steps accordingly to complete your health pass.
  • Use your formal first and last names (no nicknames) to match your government-issued identification.
  • Please use the email address associated with your IIBEC account when creating your health pass.

For the most expedient and convenient entry possible, every attendee should enroll with CLEAR prior to the event to complete their COVID-19 pre-screening. Once your vaccination or test record has been uploaded to the platform, it can typically take up to 30 minutes for your status to be verified. We encourage all attendees to complete this process at least 24 hours before the event.

Health Pass by CLEAR

Get ready for the IIBEC event by downloading the CLEAR App for free and completing the one-time enrollment process to verify your entry requirements. You’ll be able to use Health Pass to confirm entry requirements before arriving.

Step 1: Download and enroll in CLEAR

  1. Download the CLEAR app and tap on the white Health Pass tile
    1. Select “Have a Code?” and enter the code provided ~10 days prior to event.
  2. Tap “Enroll or verify you’re in CLEAR” to create your CLEAR member account
    1. New to CLEAR? When prompted, enter your email address, phone number, and have your gov’t issued photo ID ready to complete enrollment. Make sure to use your email associated with your IIBEC account when creating.
    2. Already a CLEAR member? Use the email address associated with your membership and snap a quick selfie to verify your identity
  3. Continue to follow prompts on the Entry Requirements page to securely confirm your proof of vaccination or negative test results

Step 2: Prior to onsite badge pick-up, please complete your Health Pass for faster entry at check-in

  1. Open the CLEAR app and tap on the white Your Pass tile
  2. Confirm your identity with a quick selfie
  3. Tap “Open Health Pass” to get your result. Green means you’re good to go!
  4. Complete the health assessment form using the app the day of the eventnot before.

Need help? Check out CLEAR Frequently Asked Questions, call 855-CLEAR-ME, or tap “Get in Touch” in the app for assistance.

Disclaimer: CLEAR will not share your specific data about your vaccination or test results with the event organization.

*In lieu of using the CLEAR app, you may present your vaccination card or test results upon check in. Please understand this option will result in a longer check-in process.