“Terry has been a tireless champion for the vinyl industry. Her educational approach to helping industry partners and the architect and design community understand the benefits of vinyl in the build environment has been very impactful."
WASHINGTON (PRWEB) November 07, 2019
The Vinyl Institute (VI), the U.S. trade association representing manufacturers of vinyl, vinyl chloride monomer (VCM), additives, and modifiers, presented Terry Murphy its Partner of Year award at its annual meeting, Vinyl360.
“Terry has been a tireless champion for the vinyl industry. Her educational approach to helping industry partners and the architect and design community understand the benefits of vinyl in the build environment has been very impactful,” said Dick Heinle, VI Chairman. “We are proud to celebrate and recognize her contributions.”
The Partner of the Year award recognizes an ally who has made unique contributions to VI’s outreach and education program.
Ms. Murphy has worked in the interior design field for more than 30 years and has been a partner of VI and the vinyl industry as a whole for nearly 20 years, advocating for and educating the architects and design community, as well as product manufacturers and distributors. For 18 years, she served as the Continuing Education Program Manager for VI, teaching American Institute of Architects and Interior Design Continuing Education Council registered classes on vinyl as a building material that also addressed chemistry, innovation and questions about the safe use of vinyl in buildings today.
About the Vinyl Institute:
The Vinyl Institute (VI), founded in 1982, is a U.S. trade association representing the leading manufacturers of vinyl, vinyl chloride monomer, vinyl additives, and modifiers. The VI works on behalf of its members to promote the benefits of the world's most versatile plastic, used to make everything from PVC piping to flooring, roofing and vinyl siding. The vinyl industry in the United States employs over 350,000 highly skilled employees at nearly 3,000 facilities and generates an economic value of $54 billion. For more information, visit vinylinfo.org.