The makers of the brand “Fleetwood Furnishings” have been getting a lot of press lately, as the brand has come under fire from critics over the last few years for its treatment of workers and the environmental impact of its construction process.
But the brand itself, which has grown rapidly since its inception in 1976, is actually not that far from being the first to go to zero-waste construction.
For decades, it has been the primary supplier of building materials in the US.
And as the company has seen its profits rise, it seems it is finally taking the issue of climate change seriously.
“I’m not a big fan of zero-Waste building, but I do know the people that do it.
I have friends that are actually doing it.
And I’m seeing it,” said Brian Wiese, the founder and CEO of Fleetwood.
“The people that work there are really doing it for the right reasons.
They’re doing it to make a good living, and they’re doing that in a way that makes a positive difference to people.”
Wiese says the company will be taking on a larger role in the climate change fight as its global headquarters move to the Netherlands next year.
That move will require the company to move from its home base in the San Francisco Bay Area, where it has grown to more than 400 employees.
The company says it will have to relocate its manufacturing facilities, but is also looking at other locations.
For example, the company plans to build a factory in the Netherlands and open a factory here.
The company says that it will be working with the Dutch government to create a “world-class climate change management plan” that includes a commitment to reduce greenhouse gas emissions.
“The climate is changing, but we’re not going to let it stop us from being here and making great products,” Wieses said.
And that’s exactly what the company is doing, too.
Wiesen says the plan includes setting up an eco-lab for the new plant, and the company hopes to open the plant by 2020.
“We want to make it the best place to make things that people want to buy, but they can also make things for themselves,” he said.