IWFA Elects Board of Directors

February 6th, 2013 | Category: Industry News

The International Window Film Association (IWFA) announced the result of its recent board of directors’ election. John P. Parker, owner of National Security and Window Filming was re-elected president of the nonprofit industry association.

Parker will lead a strong organization with the help of other IWFA members elected to board officer positions. They include: Jim Black, vice president, regional manager of North America for Madico Window Films; and Keith Garwood, secretary/treasurer, owner of Formula One of Raleigh/All-Pro Window Films. The board also welcomes a new member, Rick Puthoff, owner of Eclipse Window Tinting of Ohio.

“One of the most exciting trends taking place at the IWFA is the continuity of our membership and leadership,” says Parker. “With this experienced team in place for 2013, the IWFA now has an even stronger voice to increase the visibility and awareness of the window film industry.”

In addition to the executive officers of the board, the IWFA’s nonprofit structure has administrative and standing committees. These are:

Manufacturers Committee, led by Lisa Winkler, Eastman Chemical Company;

Executive Committee, led by Jim Black, Madico Inc.;

Communications and Education Committee, led by Kathryn Giblin, Solar Gard (Saint-Gobain);

Government Advocacy, led by Peter Eisenberg, 3M Company;

Technical and Standards Committee, led by Lisa Winckler, Eastman Chemical Company;

Alliances and Manufacturer Membership, led by Ken Vickers, Johnson Window Films; and

Members Action Committee, led by Jack Mundy, Ener-Gard Energy Products.

“With the combination of experience and innovative leadership coming from board, we can get more done for our members and we know that 2013 will be a year of substantial progress on all fronts,” says Darrell Smith, executive director of the IWFA.

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  1. Guy. your industry need a to be more transparent and the specs in the window film industry needs to be policed. Some manufactures are not putting out acurate visible light specification which is making the application of some film on cars in some parts of the the world illegal. Please help to clean this serious problem up as this is missleading and false information. Leon Levy Klingshield South Africa

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