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We build eco-friendly buildings

Our connected or intelligent buildings allow you to control your energy consumption.

As part of the energy transition, connected buildings are part of a desire for green growth.

The smart building makes it possible to comply with energy standards, but also to create buildings capable of controlling their consumption as in a passive building. Aware of this buoyant market, developers are increasingly promoting connected positive energy buildings. They often assume the additional costs involved in promoting this new form of clean housing.

The energy performance of smart buildings is better and gas or electricity suppliers propose customized offers for this type of construction to meet their specific needs.

Among the main features are:

  • Structural insulation;
  • Management of ventilation systems;
  • Centralization of controls on smartphone;
  • Control of thermostats and air conditioning;
  • Turning on and off the television;
  • etc.

For each construction, we first carry out an ecological study of the site by an ecologist. They are also committed to implementing the recommendations throughout the life of the project. 7 criteria are systematically studied:

  • Energy
  • Water
  • Resource and waste management
  • Resilience to climate change
  • Travel
  • Carbon impact
  • Biodiversity
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We use eco-friendly materials

For an eco-material to be viable, it must meet the same requirements as conventional materials. For this, La Royale Properties Investments takes into account :

  • Its components (what is it made of, are its elements natural or low-ecological?) ;
  • Its manufacturing method (is it designed in an eco-responsible way? Is the material local or imported from another country/continent?
  • Its recycling (how will the material age and can it be recycled in 50, 100 years?);
  • Its impact on health, on nature (will the material be harmful to health or to the environment when it is used or when it is implemented?)

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Here are some examples of materials that meet the challenges and definition of sustainable development:

  • Wood, when it is local and from sustainably managed forests;
  • Cellular concrete, which is composed of natural elements (water, sand, cement, lime and aluminum powder);
  • Clay, which is used to make clay bricks or raw bricks;
  • The hemp brick, which has the advantage of being insulating and can be used to build load-bearing walls or partitions;
  • Straw, a material with many virtues that is often used in wood-frame techniques.