Bridging the Gap Between NYC Property Owners and Vendors

As a vendor that works with NYC property owners, do you ever feel frustrated with the business being brought to you? How often is it outside the scope of what you actually want to do? What if you were able to focus only on projects you want to work on? 

We’ve heard multiple vendors in real estate say they’re doing too much work they don’t enjoy and that it’s preventing rapid innovation. Our goal at Green Potential is to bridge the gap between NYC property owners and vendors to  expedite building improvement projects in a way that benefits everyone. Our database stores information from architects, consultants, contractors, banks, and management companies. We collect data about what these vendors do and what projects they want to work on. Additionally, we collect testimonials and reviews from their previous clients. After that, we match property owners with vendors who want to work on their building project.

This matchmaking process results in a win-win for both property owners and vendors. Property owners get matched up with the right vendor for their building project. Equally, vendors are connected to projects that are within their scope and interest. Ultimately, projects get done faster and with better outcomes.

If you’re a vendor interested in joining our database, reach out. We’ll get in touch to learn more about what type of projects you want to work on. Furthermore, if someone brings you a project you don’t want to work on, send them to us. That way, you can focus on the projects you actually enjoy and give other vendors the opportunity to do the same.

Green Potential helps New York City property owners retrofit their buildings in a sustainable, cost-effective way. If you’re interested in improving or retrofitting a building, sign up for a free 30 minute consultation here

Local Law 97 is one of the most ambitious plans for reducing emissions in the nation. Local Law 97 was included in the Climate Mobilization Act, passed by the City Council in April 2019 as part of the Mayor’s New York City Green New Deal. Under this groundbreaking law, most buildings over 25,000 square feet will be required to meet new energy efficiency and greenhouse gas emissions limits by 2024, with stricter limits coming into effect in 2030.

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