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Conventional building technologies and products too often meet the bare minimum requirements for the places we eat, sleep, live, heal, educate, and work.

Our proprietary C3 Engineered Wall System™ is designed to meet higher standards of strength, fire-resistance, sustainability, water-resistance, and quality.

Our experience building superior facilities that have faced hurricanes, floods, extreme temperatures, and unfortunately, fire, is why we are so confident in our ability to deliver superior projects for our clients.

Whether for an industrial building that requires blast resistance for the safety of your workforce, or for a school in a geography that can be hit by terrible storms, or an assisted living facility where fire protection is an important factor — building with MGO’s C3 Engineered Wall System doesn’t mean you have to sacrifice high quality for schedule and cost.

We partner with you to ensure a superior construction experience…something not usually associated with traditional building methods and products.

Frequently Asked Questions

Are your panels certified as LEED qualified?
The LEED rating system does not certify any particular products or systems. What it does is allow a LEED Accredited Professional to calculate the number of credits or points that can be scored by the use of various energy saving and other beneficial strategies in a building’s design, construction, and operation. A building may be LEED Certified if it scores 40 or more points, and we have determined that it is possible to score +/- 35 points just by using our C3 panels in the proper manner, making the goal of LEED certification much more achievable.
What’s the true energy savings?
How a building is managed makes a world of difference in energy usage, but if all things were equal and a stick-built home’s energy usage were compared to a home built using our C3 Engineered Wall System™, one would find that the C3 home is 5-times more airtight and that the walls have an effective R-Value that is up to twice that of a fiberglass insulated wood stud wall, especially if the wall is in a very cold climate. Energy savings and cost savings will vary, but as a rule of thumb, one can often design mechanical systems for our homes that are 40% smaller (or more) than that for a stick-built home.
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