Give Your Business a Competitive Advantage
In today’s competitive marketplace, leading organizations recognize that in order to succeed, sustainability must become an essential part of their business strategy.
Having a strategic plan for sustainability will not only improve your environmental performance, but can lower your costs and drive efficiency and innovation across the enterprise.
KPPC, a state-supported, non-profit resource center, offers Kentucky businesses and organizations a unique opportunity to take advantage of professional engineering services at very low, or no cost.
KPPC’s customized on-site assessments, training and technical services can help you identify opportunities to develop a sustainable business and gain a competitive advantage in the marketplace.
Here are just a few of the benefits…
Recognition as a sustainability leader and a positive economic force in the community can raise your company profile with clients, increase partnership opportunities with industry peers, research institutions and other community stakeholders, and increase your access to capital sources and investment opportunities.
"A company that has a positive environmental reputation has a competitive advantage"
Contact KPPCFind out how KPPC's confidential and non-regulatory technical services can help your business lower operating costs and become a sustainability leader in your community.
To get started, contact KPPC:
Explore all of KPPC's services and resources
Invested in Kentucky
KPPC is a non-profit technical resource center and part of the J.B. Speed School of Engineering at the University of Louisville.
Since its inception in 1994, KPPC has helped more than 780 Kentucky businesses identify over $18 million in potential annual savings.
"The assessments conducted by KPPC demonstrated that in addition to the environmental benefits waste prevention and recycling offer, waste reduction improves operational efficiency and reduces costs. Prior to our partnership with KPPC we recycled 83% of the waste we generated, but an audit of our trash showed that nearly 50% of what was in our compactor could also have been recycled.
-- Terry Gill, President and CEO, Louisville-based FetterGroup