|Martin Brown for "Fairsnape"||18%|
|Joe Peach for "This Big City"||32%|
|Roger Hunt for "HuntWriter"||16%|
|Mel Starrs for "Elemental"||21%|
|Townsend & Arratia for "Global Sustainable Business"||1%|
|Richard Hawkes for "Crossway PasssivHaus"||1%|
|Speers & Kitching for "SK transport planning"||12%|
Best sustainability blog
The best sustainability blog will go to a blog looking at sustainability from the perspective of someone engaged with the worlds of architecture, engineering, construction, property, facilities management or related technologies. Whether tackling sustainability at a broad level or focusing on a specialist area, the blog should deliver lively, engaging and original content.
The shortlisted-candidates in this category:
- Martin Brown for "Fairsnape" - the industry needs help with all things sustainable, and "by cutting through the jargon, Martin's blog is consistently up to date, compelling and easy to digest".
- Joe Peach for "This Big City" - "he explores and critiques world wide developments in the increasingly urbanised communities we live in, striving to raise awareness of sustainable alternatives to current practice".
- Roger Hunt for "HuntWriter" - "The blog is well written, regularly updated and offer readers the chance to really explore and begin to understand the issues of sustainability relating to older properties."
- Mel Starrs for "Elemental" - so good, said the nominator, "I've started going to her blog for information before going for a more generic Google search".
- Michael Townsend and Ramon Arratia for the "Global Sustainable Business blog" - "provided a steady stream of interesting posts on subjects ranging from the hidden environmental impact of internet advertising to resolving the Paradox of Growth and Sustainability."
- Richard Hawkes for "Crossway PasssivHaus" - "An example of using blogs as project diary and how simple, elegant blogs can also be informative."
- Lesli Speers and Michael Kitching for "SK transport planning" - "the team don't post that often but when they do the posts are really thought-provoking"