For Nestle Waters, a few degrees on the thermostat can mean big money. When students from Lehigh’s Enterprise Systems Center pointed out a glitch in the processes of the company's state-of-the-art Breinigsville plant that was keeping temperatures two degrees cooler than necessary, top directors took notice. "We were cooling water more than we needed to," said Peter Rittenhouse, Nestle Waters' supply chain director. "Lord knows when we would have found it." Read the full story in the Allentown Morning Call.