Charles F. Reilly is a Business Development Specialist; focused on the San Francisco Bay Area.  Centered  on building new Project Revenue and enhancing Return on Investment.  California Real Estate License; Graduate Degree in Business.  20 years of Construction Project Management experience.  

Let's Make Your Building Work Harder!

A note from Chuck Reilly ...

Building Management systems  act like a central network system for commercial buildings.  Using  software, a network and a cloud-based approach, the system allows building owners and tenants their enviroment. Previously, these systems were expensive, but not anymore ...

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Profitable Commercial Buildings- Ways to Save Your Company Money !

Right now, nobody really knows the future of Commercial office properties ... Will the Pandemic permanently reduce the demand for space? Or, next year, will things return to normal?

Either way, Building Managers will have to pay much closer attention to fixed overhead. Yes, we all want to reduce energy costs. But what about labor costs? Equipment maintenance? And what about those "catastrophic" repairs that eat up 6 months' worth of budget? Commercial Facilities margins could be even tighter, going forward.

Modern buildings use centralized, digital management of a building’s HVAC, lighting, and security, through a connected “Building Management System”. (BMS). Your BAS should increase building energy efficiency and reduce maintenance costs.
A Building Management System electronically connects microprocessors and switches that monitor efficiency and performance. Additionally, smart controllers can be networked to the internet or serve as a stand-alone system for a local peer-to-peer or campus Facilities Department.

Clean, Fresh Air!

Here in Silicon Valley, we're all looking for clean, healthy buildings. Both Owners and employees want clean, fresh-smelling surroundings  Air in buildings is typically moved through the spaces using large electric fan units known as "air handlers". In most buildings, the air handlers draw a percentage of fresh air from the outside, mix it with ambient air from within the building, and then use the heating and air conditioning system or cool it, as well as dehumidify it or add humidity depending on the location and time of year.
The more pure, clean air that comes, the more bacterial infectious air goes out.