Tues, Oct 10th @ 11:30 AM
11:30 a.m. Doors Open
11:30 a.m. Lunch Served
11:45 a.m. to 12:00 p.m. Chapter Business
12:00 p.m. to 1:00 p.m. Technical Presentation
M.T. Anderson Support Center
100 Blassingame Road
Greenville, SC 29605
From I-85 exit onto White Horse Road (Hwy 25) heading north. Turn right onto Jacobs Rd towards the Waffle House. Drive approximately 1 mile, and turn Right onto Blassingame Road. Continue 0.4 miles on Blassingame Rd before turning Left into the parking lot in front of the MT Anderson Support Center.
$13/Attendee (Pre-Pay below)
$15/chapter member (at door)
$20/non-chapter member (at door)
Program: Indoor Air Disasters: Stories of Recovery from Katrina, Hurricanes, Wildfires, and Other Disasters
The U.S. has had fires, floods, and storms in recent years, such as Hurricane Katrina, which flooded New Orleans in 2005. The “Katrina cough” affecting residents was soon reported in U.S. news outlets. What is the effect of disasters on IAQ? Can we prevent carbon monoxide poisonings? This presentation will tell stories from past disasters, and suggest ways we can avoid problems in the future.
Since 1991, Henry Slack has managed the Indoor Air Program for the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA), Region 4, which covers eight southeastern states. In this position, he offers expertise concerning indoor air to citizens or public agencies with questions on topics as diverse as mold, odors, ozone, carbon monoxide, air cleaners, ventilation systems, and secondhand tobacco smoke. The EPA program is non-regulatory
In previous work, Mr. Slack was responsible for energy management programs for the U.S. General Services Administration, Region 4; designed rooftop air conditioning units for Seasons-4, Inc., a small manufacturer; and served as the Energy Coordinator at Fort McPherson in Atlanta.
Mr. Slack earned his Bachelor of Science degree in Chemistry in 1974 from Southwestern at Memphis (now called Rhodes College) in Memphis, Tennessee, and his Master of Science degree in 1980 from Georgia Institute of Technology. He became a registered Professional Engineer in the state of Georgia in 1988, and that same year he joined ASHRAE.
Each program qualifies for 1.0 PDH