Chris Easter, LEED AP, CARB GHG Lead Verifier
Chris Easter, LEED AP, CARB GHG Lead Verifier

As the Northern California Air Quality Director, Chris provides strategic sustainability and environmental consulting services, as well as regulatory compliance support to successfully achieve client goals.

Chris has more than 25 years of air quality, green building, energy efficiency, sustainability, and environmental consulting experience in technical, project, and program management roles. His expertise in his field spans an array of specialties, including air quality compliance, carbon footprinting, energy efficiency auditing and analysis, sustainability program management and disclosure, ISO 14001 auditing and management, hazardous materials and waste management, and environmental impact reporting and analysis.

Chris is a recognized expert in air quality, sustainability performance metrics strategy, and tracking systems. He has developed solutions for complex green building, environmental, energy, and sustainability challenges for large organizations across the United States. He has also directed numerous health risk assessments based from large manufacturing and wastewater treatment plants, roadways, intersections, large distribution sources, and other area sources of mobile emissions.

Chris holds a Bachelor of Arts in Environmental Sciences with a concentration in Physical Sciences from California State University, East Bay.

April 17, 2020

New Air Quality Regulations for Vessels At-Berth in California Ports

New air quality regulations are now being implemented that will have major impacts on how ports and shipping companies do business in California, including an existing air toxics control measure currently in play and a new regulation with a proposed expansion of emissions reductions at ports. Read the full summary here.

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December 31, 2018

A Roadmap Towards a Lower Carbon Footprint

Despite increasing awareness and the “eco-friendly” steps corporations have been taking in recent years, climate modeling projects indicate that maintaining current levels of GHG emissions will increase global mean temperatures from between 3.7°C to 4.8°C by the end of the century.

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