High demands are placed on window or door installation, which must be carried out professionally. That is why GEALAN has now for the second time initiated the four-day training course to become a "TÜV-certified installation supervisor for windows and doors".
The new appointments are: 16 and 17 October and 4 and 5 November 2019 at the GEALAN facility in Oberkotzau.
A certified installation manager knows all relevant standards, regulations and guidelines for window and door installation. This allows him to professionally assess and prevent planning and construction flaws. Particularly for clients such as architects or authorities, the installation manager must be technically competent.
The "PersCert TÜV" certificate issued by TÜV Rheinland documents professional competence and creates trust with future customers. With numerous practical examples in this course on specific tasks, GEALAN equips seminar participants for everyday tasks as installation managers for doors and windows.
An example: with an energy savings potential of often more than 25% as a result of window renovation, neither glass nor window frames are the neuralgic points, but the window connections. Here, even in uncomplicated constructions, up to seven trades come together - a challenge for every installation manager to correctly coordinate these interfaces in order to achieve air-tight connections or a minimization of unplanned ventilation heat losses.
GEALAN has made it through the turbulent year 2020 well so far, thanks to stable markets in Germany and the Netherlands, but also thanks to its committed staff and flexible, innovative solutions. Aiming to develop further innovations and efficient solutions, managing director Ivica Maurović is also optimistic about the coming year.
On 25 October 2020 the clock will change from summer to winter time in almost all of Europe. Only Iceland and Russia will not set the hands back by one hour that night.
Correct ventilation sounds simple, but is more complicated than you think. Because humans don't have the necessary sensors for determining air quality. We see, smell and feel hardly any of the following: too much CO 2 in the room, too many volatile organic compounds (VOC), too many aerosols with viruses and bacteria that can make us ill.
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