Welcome to the European Autoclaved Aerated Concrete Association
Find out more about goals, projects and members of the association and discover autoclaved aerated concrete as one of the most modern and sustainable building materials for the requirements of a modern world.
The European Autoclaved Aerated Concrete Association was created in 1988 to promote the interests of producers of autoclaved aerated concrete (AAC) and their national associations across all of Europe. EAACA’s members operate more than 100 production sites in 18 countries producing around 16 million m3 of AAC per year. From this quantity about 350.000 homes can be built.
Urban Transformation Campaign
The AAC industry considers the new European Green Deal as a strategy for growth, turning sustainability into a competitive advantage over other construction materials. AAC’s unique characteristics as a strong and lightweight, easy-to-use, and fully recyclable building material, makes it the right product to help meet the demands for circularity and greenhouse gas emissions reduction. That is why we are launching the Urban Transformation Campaign. The campaign will help us engage with the current policy demands as it takes a holistic approach to the renewal of our urban environment.
Reducing the carbon footprint of Europe’s construction
Sustainable construction is vital in the fight against climate change. Europe’s construction sector needs to reduce its carbon footprint in order to contribute to the fight against climate change.
EAACA reaches out to EU on French efforts to advance bio-based-only solutions in the building sector
The EAACA Secretariat has reached out to the European Commission regarding three draft proposals from France for decrees and orders that regard energy and environmental
The European Commission has launched the first phase (“co-design phase”) and website for the “New European Bauhaus Initiative”. The New European Bauhaus is a “environmental,
The European Autoclaved Aerated Concrete Association (EAACA) elected a new president as its 57th general meeting. Outgoing president Jos Cox has long been the face