Marcus Hiles’ obligation towards nature stretches beyond real estate. His company’s tree-planting practices have extended the volume of trees significantly more than pre-change levels. “Each of the 3,000 trees we planted a year earlier traps more than 45 pounds of carbon dioxide and poisons while also discharging oxygen,” he states. In the mean time, Hiles tries to protect existing arboreal fortunes, for example, the various 100-year-old oak trees that grow in a park designed alongside one Western Rim location. Marcus Hiles sees ecological conservation as a win for both individuals and the planet. “Our ambitious goal is to restrict carbon emissions by more than 500,000 metric tons all through the next ten years,” he says. “In the meantime, we’ll have the ability to convey energy savings for our occupants and make thriving groups.”
TechShield® is a proven way for residents to efficiently cut utility costs. “On average, residents of our Estates, Towers and Mansions communities have lowered their bills by about 17 percent every month,” says Western Rim’s Marcus Hiles. Time-tested through installation in over 1.5 million homes across the U.S., the ecologically sound product utilizes wood sourced through programs which are certified under the Sustainable Forestry Initiative. This initiative is a conservation program created by its parent non-profit organization, SFI Inc. promotes responsible wood production methods. The use of these environmentally safe roof panels combines with 16 SEER air conditioners, programmable thermostats, dual-pane windows, weather stripping and full depth cellulose sound insulation in Marcus Hiles’ Fort Worth company’s homes, townhomes and apartments to stand as a true testament to the rise of upscale, energy-efficient housing.
Marcus Hiles’ commitment to eco-friendly stewardship extends well beyond the doors of the communities he builds. allows a bold tree-planting initiative, Hiles is increasing the volume of a subdivision’s tree canopy to exceed pre-development levels. “Each of the 3,000 trees we planted last year sequesters over 45 pounds of carbon dioxide and pollutants while releasing oxygen,” he points out. Hiles is also working to protect existing arboreal life, including a large cluster of 100-year-old oak trees thriving in a designed park adjacent to a Western Rim site. Marcus Hiles sees environmental responsibility not only as a step in the right direction but a win for both community members and the planet. “Our bold goal is to lessen carbon emissions by more than 500,000 metric tons over the next decade,” he notes. “In the process, we’ll deliver energy savings to our residents and create sustainable, livable communities.”