Smart Building Innovations Conference & Expo, makes its debut at the Baltimore Convention Center, March 20-22, 2018. This innovative new event is designed for engineers, architects, building owners and facility management professionals looking to improve the efficiency and sustainability of their buildings. Formerly the High-Performance Buildings + Workplaces Conference, the re-branded Smart Building Innovations Conference & Expo will be co-located with the largest event in the facilities industry, NFMT (National Facilities Management & Technology) 2018. NFMT annually attracts 5,000 facilities professionals from commercial office, healthcare, education, government and hospitality markets.
“By moving this event to Baltimore and co-locating it with NFMT, attendees will have access to a myriad of educational sessions and exposure to the latest products and services. Ultimately, the event will provide the best solutions to any number of issues they are facing at their facilities” said Bob Wisniewski, owner of Trade Press Media Group, the parent company of Smart Building Innovations Conference & Expo and NFMT.
Smart Building Innovations Conference & Expo will also feature three days of education specifically designed for attendees interested in the latest intelligent and sustainable building innovations. Sessions will cover cutting- edge trends, strategies and emerging technologies. Conference sessions will not overlap with expo hours, ensuring attendees’ time is maximized throughout the show.
Additional information regarding show hours and educational conference content can be found at NFMT.com/smart.
Trade Press Media Group is co-owner of NFMT (National Facilities Management and Technology) family of shows and the Critical Facilities Summit. The firm also publishes Building Operating Management and Facility Maintenance Decisions magazines as well as FacilitiesNet.com, the premier website for building owners and facilities managers. More than 150,000 facility professionals rely on these products to help manage and operate buildings at peak efficiency.