About Us


Exceeding client expectations is the EcoSystems standard. Our impactful and affordable services for multifamily properties and commercial buildings continue to bring “Savings That Mean the World” to our clients and the environment.

Environmentalists at heart, with an understanding that the business community can be a valuable part of the solution.

EcoSystems is centered around a mission to prove that conservation is good for business. What started as a single focus on water conservation has grown organically into a full-service, all-encompassing water and energy conservation company. Our in-house teams bring efficient and dependable quality solutions to properties in the public and private sectors. The result– responsible savings that benefit the environment and our clients.


Lawrence Lamondin ecosystems 400x

Lawrence Lamondin
Founder & Chief Executive Officer

Copyright Erica Aitken Photography (www.myatlantaphotographer.com)

Richard Lamondin
Founder & Chief Executive Officer



Anne Quirino
Director of Operations

Anne brings with her over 10 years of experience dedicated to operations and marketing. In her current role she oversees the key operations functions; procedure development, online and offline marketing, project analysis, and more. She also supports critical business strategies throughout the organization, driving performance and increasing profitability.

RJ Mastic Headshot

R.J. Mastic
Vice President of Sales

RJ brings more than 12 years of energy savings expertise and sales experience to the company, having led the completion of more than 600 energy conservation projects across the U.S. Based in our Denver office, RJ will continue to grow our client base and be a driving force for EcoSystems.


Scott Krenkel
National Project Leader

As EcoSystems third employee, hired initially as the first project manager; Scott has moved up the ranks and is now responsible for leading all In-House Project Managers and the numerous Eco-Technicians below them. Scott holds a BA in Geography and Education and has a passion for environmental conservation and real-estate.


Phil Tollios
Denver Project Leader

Phil brings entrepreneurial experience in managing and growing fast moving companies. Previously, he worked as a consultant on large scale commercial construction projects helping clients navigate the complexities of obtaining city approvals for construction. He is definitely not afraid to get his hands dirty while overseeing our utility focused projects. Phil is also an avid skier and mountain biker.


Water scarcity is one of the greatest threats to humanity in the 21st century. There is an urgent need for water conservation and management that is underscored by predictions of acute water shortages and higher costs as average national water and sewer rates constantly increase. Here is why:

Environmental Stress

Seventy percent of the earth is covered by water, but less than one percent is available for human use. The increase in population and competition for this finite resource only continues to grow, with pollution, drought and water waste limiting supply even further.


In the U.S., 10% of homes leak more than 90 gallons of water a day, totaling approximately 1 trillion gallons of water per year. The majority of the waste originates in the bathroom as a result of failing equipment and lack of awareness of simple water saving solutions, such as replacing decayed internal parts of decades-old toilets. The impact of these inefficiencies hurts the environment, consumer budgets, and property values, leading to immense waste, especially in commercial properties where multifamily water bills can skyrocket.

Aging Infrastructure

The U.S. has 1.2 million miles of water-supply mains for its drinking water system. There are nearly an equal number of sewer pipes. And every year, there are roughly 240,000 water main breaks resulting in utilities losing 1.7 trillion gallons or $2.6 billion worth of treated drinking water (CircleofBlue.org). These aging water and sewer lines are forcing utilities to update their infrastructure, ultimately resulting in increased utility bills as the cost is passed off to the consumers.

The Result

Financial burden. According to a 2017 Michigan State study, water could be unaffordable to up to 35% of U.S. households by 2022. This is no surprise when, according to the EPA, over the next 20 years the U.S. must invest $271 billion for wastewater/stormwater upgrades and $384 billion for drinking water upgrades.