Photos and graphics

Logos for web

Click on a logo to bring up a larger downloadable version.

High resolution ENERGY STAR promotional mark

ENERGY STAR promotional mark

  • For general promotional/informational purposes
  • To accompany articles about the ENERGY STAR program
High resolution ENERGY STAR certification mark

ENERGY STAR certification mark

  • To accompany articles about ENERGY STAR certification only
High resolution 'Desiged to Earn the ENERGY STAR' mark

Designed to Earn the ENERGY STAR mark

  • To accompany articles about new construction projects that have been designed to earn the ENERGY STAR only
High resolution ENERGY STAR Portfolio Manager Logo

ENERGY STAR Portfolio Manager logo

  • To accompany articles about EPA’s online energy management and tracking tool, ENERGY STAR Portfolio Manager

Logos for print

To request a high-resolution logo suitable for use in print materials, please visit www.energystar.gov/buildingshelp and select “Ask a Question.”  In the “Question” section of the form, please write your request, and include a description of where the logo will appear.

ENERGY STAR identity guidelines

Refer to the ENERGY STAR Identity Guidelines for proper usage of the ENERGY STAR and Portfolio Manager marks.

Graphics

Click on a graphic to bring up a larger downloadable version.

High resolution thumbnail image of animated cubicle tool

Animated cubicle tool

EPA’s ENERGY STAR program provides off-the-shelf tools, such as this interactive animated cubicle, to help organizations educate their employees about ways to save energy at work.

High resolution thumbnail image of ENERGY STAR Guidelines for Energy Management

ENERGY STAR Guidelines for Energy Management

EPA’s ENERGY STAR Guidelines for Energy Management offer a road-tested approach to strategic energy management.

 

High resolution  thumbnail image of Animated plant tool

Animated plant tool

EPA’s ENERGY STAR program provides off-the-shelf tools, such as this interactive animated manufacturing plant, to help organizations educate their employees about ways to save energy at work.

High resolution  thumbnail image of Consumer awareness of ENERGY STAR graphic

Consumer awareness of ENERGY STAR

Consumer awareness of ENERGY STAR has increased steadily since EPA awarded the first ENERGY STAR to a building in 1999.

High resolution  thumbnail image of ENERGY STAR certified buildings and plants graphic

ENERGY STAR certified buildings and plants

EPA documents strong growth in the number of buildings earning its ENERGY STAR certification. Buildings that have earned the ENERGY STAR use, on average, 35 percent less energy and generate 35 percent fewer greenhouse gas emissions than typical buildings.

High resolution  thumbnail image of Buildings benchmarking in Portfolio ManagerĀ® graphic

Buildings benchmarking in Portfolio Manager®

This chart shows a dramatic increase in the number of buildings using EPA’s ENERGY STAR Portfolio Manager® tool to measure and track their energy performance.

High resolution thumbnail image of Energy use reductions among buildings that consistently benchmark table

Energy use reductions among buildings that consistently benchmark

A recent study by EPA found that buildings that consistently benchmarked their energy use over a 3-year period showed an average 2.4-percent reduction in energy use every year. This chart shows the decrease in average energy use intensity (expressed as weather-normalized source energy use intensity) for buildings in the study.

Photos

Click on a photo to bring up a larger downloadable version and to read a photo caption.

High resolution thumbnail image of ENERGY STAR certified building photo

ENERGY STAR certified building

Buildings that have earned EPA’s ENERGY STAR certification use, on average, 35 percent less energy and generate 35 percent fewer greenhouse gas emissions than typical buildings.

High resolution thumbnail image of ENERGY STAR certified building photo - blue colored.

ENERGY STAR certified building

Buildings that have earned EPA’s ENERGY STAR certification use, on average, 35 percent less energy and generate 35 percent fewer greenhouse gas emissions than typical buildings.