Nashville, TN, May 21, 2014 --(PR.com
)-- A pioneering firm has just introduced an innovative, eco-friendly system to the Americas which can successfully dry out old and historical buildings, according to aquapol-usa.com. Aqaupol’s work began in 1985, but until recently, has focused on installations across Europe. The Aquapol system involves no chemicals, no drilling, no maintenance, and no batteries or electricity of any kind.
The historic Fall School Building in Nashville, currently home for the Church of Scientology, was the site of the first installation in all of the Americas. Pastor of the Church Rev. Brian Fesler said, “We recognize our building is a Nashville treasure, and we are doing everything we can to preserve it for the community to enjoy.” The Church of Scientology received a Historical Preservation Award from the Metro Nashville Historical Commission in 2010.
In recent years, the achievements of Aquapol and its inventor, Wilhelm Mohorn, have received several national and international awards: the Honorary Award from the Austrian Ministry of Science, the Kaplan Medal, which is bestowed to inventors, and the Architecture Award of the City of Prague, are among them.
Sandra Read, managing director of Aquapol USA, said, “There are many beautiful and important old buildings in the United States, Canada, and Central and South America. We feel it is our responsibility to play a part in preserving them so they may be enjoyed by many future generations.”
For more information on the Aquapol system, visit the website aquapol-usa.com. For more information or to schedule a tour at the Nashville Church of Scientology, go online at scientology-ccnashville.org.