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LEED Accredited Professional
LEED Accredited Professionals are building industry professionals who have demonstrated a thorough understanding of green building and the LEED® Green Building Rating System”. The LEED AP credential indicates that the professional has the knowledge and skills to facilitate the LEED certification process.

LEED Professional Accreditation is a voluntary designation achieved by over 60,000 individuals who have passed the LEED Professional Accreditation exam. The Green Building Certification Institute recommends that LEED AP candidates have building industry knowledge, as well as experience working with green building professionals from multiple disciplines.

What are the benefits of earning
the LEED AP credential?

Strengthen your green building qualifications.
Market your green building knowledge to potential employers and clients.
Help a LEED registered project one point toward certification.
Contribute to your professional development.

Earn recognition with the nation’s predominant green building professional credential.
Receive a LEED AP certificate and opt to be listed in GBCIs Directory of
LEED Accredited Professionals.

How do I become a LEED Accredited Professional?
Earn the LEED AP credential by passing the LEED Professional Accreditation exam. The LEED AP Candidate Handbook (PDF) is your complete resource for exam policies, guidelines, and tips.

  • Prepco Flooring LLC
  • Concrete Repair Works
  • Peter Scott Evangelista
  • Team Renovators Construction Management
  • Kinch Construction
  • Corky Shaw Enterprises, Inc.
  • Audubon Remodeling and Construction
  • Bauhaus Construction
  • Artezanos Inc

Too much LDL cholesterol in the blood is a major risk factor for heart disease, heart attack and stroke to the to the buildup of plaque the walls of arteries the walls of arteries. Up to 30 million people worldwide take a class of drugs called statins to lower their cholesterol levels within the recommended healthy limits.

The protein, called PCSK9 disrupts molecule molecule key called low-density lipoprotein receptor, or LDLR. This molecule , which is produced and secreted in the liver, the latch on the LDL receptor. This binding, however, triggers a chain of biochemical reactions that leads to the destruction of the LDL receptor. With fewer receptors available, leaving more of the so-called ‘bad’cholesterol in the blood. Horton said new findings new findings, ‘t acts mainly as a secreted protein to to the reduction of LDL – receptors. ‘So close to the protein’s activity should block the blood successful in reducing plasma cholesterol levels,’he said. Continue reading

The research team included Anu R. And William E. Of TSRI; Martina Schmitz, and Klaus – Peter Zimmer, the metallic Westphalia Wilhelms – Universit t M nster, Germany;? and David Reczek, and Tim Edmunds, from Genzyme, Cambridge, Massachusetts.

For a less expensive, more convenient treatment of Gaucher diseaseprospects for a possible development of a less expensive and convenient treatment for Gaucher disease have been brightened with new research reported in the May issue of ACS Chemical Biology. Continue reading