Promoting energy efficiency in residential and public sector

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The Nigeria Alternative Energy Expo 2012 is Nigeria’s leading alternative energy Expo. NAEE 2012 takes place at the Yaradua Convention Centre, Abuja Nigeria from September 17-19 2012. The event will feature an impressive line-up of local and international speakers, delegates and exhibitors, who will gather to debate a new energy future for Africa's most populous nation.

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Promoting energy efficiency in residential and public sector

  1. 1. May 2011 Promoting Energy Efficiency inResidential and Public Sector in Nigeria Project Inception Report United Nations Development Programme, Nigeria
  2. 2. The Inception Workshop of the project “Promoting Energy Efficiency in Residential and PublicSector in Nigeria” was organized by the United Nations Development Programme (UNDP) Nigeria Country Office in collaboration with the Federal Government of Nigeria (FGN) and the Global Environment Facility (GEF) on the 12th May, 2011 at the UN House, Abuja 2
  3. 3. This report was put together by the Project Team under the GEF‐UNDP Nigeria Energy EfficiencyProgramme.Contacts:UNDP Nigeria Country OfficePlot 617/618 Diplomatic ZoneCentral Business DistrictAbuja, Nigeriawww.ng.undp.orgGEF‐UNDP Energy Efficiency ProgrammeEnergy Commission of NigeriaPlot 701C, Central AreaGarki, AbujaNigeria 3
  4. 4. Table of ContentsAcknowledgements 5Acronyms 61.0 BACKGROUND 72.0 PROJECT INCEPTION WORKSHOP: OPENING SESSION 92.1 UNDP Deputy Country Director 92.2 GEF Operational Focal Point 92.3 Director General, Energy Commission of Nigeria 102.4 Manufacturers Association of Nigeria 112.5 ECOWAS 112.6 UNDP/GEF RTA 112.7 Vote of Thanks 113.0 PROJECT CONCEPT, GOALS, INDICATORS & TARGETS 133.1 Why is UNDP implementing this Project? 133.2 Promoting Energy Efficiency and Market Transformation in Nigeria 133.3 Question & Comments Session 143.4 Project Presentation: Goals, Targets, Indicators and Activities 143.5 Presentation of the First Year Work Plan 153.6 Questions & Comments 154.0 PROJECT MANAGEMENT & ENERGY EFFICIENCY EXPERIENCES 164.1 Project Management: The Role of UNDP and EESC 164.2 M&E Requirement 164.3 Stakeholders EE Experiences 174.4 Question & Comments 194.9 Closing Formalities 195.0 CHANGES TO PROJECT DOCUMENT 206.0 MEETING WITH SOME KEY STAKEHOLDERS 22Appendix 1: Project Goals, Indicators, Targets & Activities 27Appendix 2: List of Participants 28Appendix 3: Inception Workshop Agenda 31Appendix 4: Work Plan for August to December 2011 33 4
  5. 5. AcknowledgementsThe United Nations Development Programme is grateful to the GEF Trust Fund for providingfinancial support to this project. We appreciate the roles played by the Federal Ministry ofEnvironment, the Energy Commission of Nigeria and other MDAs to ensure the success of theinception activities. All participants at the Inception Workshop are appreciated for their time andinputs. 5
  6. 6. AcronymsAPR Annual Project ReportAWP Annual Work PlanCDM Clean Development MechanismCFLs Compact fluorescent lampsCO Country OfficeCPC Consumer Protection CouncilECN Energy Commission of NigeriaECOWAS Economic Community of West African StatesEDAN Electrical Dealers Association of NigeriaEE Energy efficiencyEESC Energy Efficiency Steering CommitteeEEU Energy Efficiency UnitFGN Federal Government of NigeriaFME Federal Ministry of EnvironmentFOTE Friends of the EnvironmentGEF Global Environment FacilityGHGs Greenhouse gasesHBF Heinrich Boll FoundationITA International Technical AdviserIW Inception WorkshopLED Light Emitting DiodeMAN Manufacturers Association of NigeriaMDAs Ministries, departments and agenciesMEPS Minimum energy performance standardsMINBAS Ministry of Basic Industry of the Republic of CubaMOU Memorandum of understandingMW Mega wattsNAMA National Appropriate Mitigation ActionNCEEC National Centre for Energy Efficiency and ConservationNERC Nigerian Electricity Regulatory CommissionNGOs Non‐governmental organizationsNY New YorkPACP Presidential Action Committee on PowerPHCN Power Holding Company of NigeriaPIF Project Identification FormPIRs Project Implementation ReviewsPPG Project Preparatory GrantPTFP Presidential Task Force on PowerQOR Quarterly Operational ReportsR&D Research and DevelopmentRCU Regional Coordinating UnitRMS Risk Management StrategyRTA Regional Technical AdviserS&L Standard and LabelsSON Standard Organization of NigeriaUN United NationsUNDP United Nations Development ProgrammeUSA United States of America 6
  7. 7. 1.0 BACKGROUNDNigeria, with a population of over 140 million people, only about 40% of these people haveaccess to electricity, and a very large majority of these people reside in the urban areas. In placeswhere there is access to electricity, consumers suffer from frequent power outages which last forseveral hours. The power currently generated in Nigeria is inadequate and unstable, forcing alarge portion of the industry, businesses and households to rely on diesel and petrol generators asa primary or back-up source of electricity, which can be expensive and a source of noise and airpollutions. The utility company is facing difficulties to keep up with electricity demand.The Nigerian government has set a target to increase electricity generation to 10,000 MW by2012, against an overall current demand estimated to be much higher than 10,000 MW.Subsequently, many gas-powered stations have been commissioned to increase generation andmany more are expected to be commission to meet this target. Much of government’s focus is togenerate electricity using gas powered thermal stations, which is non-renewable source and willresult in the emission of GHGs. The poor power production and supply is further exacerbated byhigh distribution losses due to inefficient distribution system.It is against this background that in 2009, the Global Environment Facility (GEF), under theGEF-4 Strategic Programme: Climate Change Strategic Programme 1 - Promoting EnergyEfficiency in Residential and Commercial Building approved a total grant of $3 million Dollarsfor Nigeria to implement the project “Promoting Energy Efficiency in Residential and PublicSector in Nigeria” (also referred to as GEF Energy Efficiency Project). The grant was approvedby the GEF Secretariat on the 24th April, 2009. The project is being implemented by the UnitedNations Development Programme (UNDP) Nigeria Country Office in collaboration with relevantagencies of the Federal Government of Nigeria.The project preparatory phase was launched on the 14th July, 2009 with a workshop whichattracted various stakeholders from different parts of Nigeria. Through the efforts of a team ofconsultants which was recruited by the UNDP Nigeria Country Office, the Project Documentwas developed from July 2009 and was first submitted for review in October 2009. The ProjectDocument was eventually approved by the GEF Secretariat in February 2011. The final versionwas signed by all implementing partners (UNDP, GEF and the FGN) in April 2011.In accordance with GEF requirement and as stated in the Project Document (it was stipulated inthe Project Document that the inception workshop will hold within two months from inception ofthe project), the inception workshop held on the 12th of May, 2011. The workshop attracted over90 participants from government, NGOs, private sector, professional bodies, developmentpartners, academic and the media. The GEF Energy Efficiency Project (GEF EE Project) will beimplemented by an Energy Efficiency Unit (EEU) which is expected to be domiciled in theEnergy Commission of Nigeria. The EEU will be managed by a Project Coordinator and will besupported by other staff.The objectives of the inception workshop are to re-build commitment and momentum on theGEF EE Project among stakeholders after a long period from the preparatory phase; establish the 7
  8. 8. Project Team and support structures; ensures that stakeholders have a clear understanding ofwhat the project seeks to achieve and; establish procedures for oversight, and for changes inproject activities, outputs, outcomes or objective.The overall objective of the GEF EE Project is to improve the energy efficiency of a series ofend-use equipment (refrigeration appliances, air conditioners, lighting, electric motors and fans,heating appliances etc) used in residential and public buildings (schools, hotels, offices) inNigeria through the introduction of appropriate energy efficiency policies and measures (such asStandards and Labels) and demand-side management programs. Another objective of the projectwill be to strengthen the regulatory and institutional framework, develop monitoring andenforcement mechanisms, provide training to appliance and equipment professionals, and launcha public outreach campaign to promote energy efficiency in Nigeria.The activities to achieve these objectives are designed to enhancing the capacity of all relevantstakeholders at the national level of the concept, nature and potential of energy efficiency;develop policy and legal energy efficiency requirements of end-use appliances in Nigeria; trainrelevant professionals and carry out public outreaches; and conduct pilot project where 1 millioncompact fluorescent lamps (CFLs) will be distributed in residential and public buildings inNigeria. The project will assist the government of Nigeria to put in place comprehensive energyefficiency policy and legislation. It will help to minimize the building of power stations, helpingto save money which will be invested in other sectors. This will consequently help in mitigatingthe emission of greenhouse gases resulting from generating energy. It will also help to increaseNigerian’s access to electricity. 8
  9. 9. 2.0 PROJECT INCEPTION WORKSHOP: OPENING SESSIONThe Inception Workshop (IW) for the GEF EE Project held on Thursday 12th May 2011 at theUN Main Auditorium, UN House in Abuja. The opening session started about 10 am with theintroduction of dignitaries. Over 90 participants attended the meeting drawn from government,NGOs, academic, private sector, development partners and the media. Among the stakeholderspresent during the workshop include the representatives of the Federal Ministry of Environment(FME), Energy Commission of Nigeria (ECN), Nigerian Electricity Regulatory Commission(NERC), Manufacturers Association of Nigeria (MAN), Economic Community of West AfricanStates (ECOWAS), UNDP and Presidential Task Force on Power (PTFP).2.1 UNDP Deputy Country DirectorThe UNDP Nigeria Deputy Country Director of Programmes, Janthomas Hiemstra delivered theopening speech. In his remark, he acknowledged the presence of the FME, ECN, MAN andECOWAS in the meeting. He stated that the UNDP has been working closely with the FME onprojects to mitigate the impacts of climate change and in particular the Cross River Stategovernment. Mr. Hiemstra spoke passionately on the essence of the current GEF EE Project,saying it is not for just talking but action. He said that access to energy is top priority in thePresident Goodluck Jonathans Administration. He called on the government not to focus only onenergy generation but should look at the area of saving and end-use management of energywhich the current EE project is addressingMr. Hiemstra said that the UN house is one of the biggest buildings in Abuja and that it isamazing how much GHGs is emitted as a result of the energy consumed in the building. He saidit will be appropriate to work with the management of the UN House and other agencies of theUN to make the building an example of energy efficient one that will become a reference pointfor others to follow. Mr. Hiemstra thanked the participants for taking out time to attend theinception workshop of the GEF EE Project.2.2 GEF Operational Focal PointThe GEF Operational Focal Person, Mrs. O. B. Jaji was represented by Mr. Philip Bankole, aDeputy Director in the FME. She thanked the UNDP, the GEF and all the people made theInception Workshop a reality. She said the project is coming at a time when the Nigerian State isfacing formidable crisis in the energy sector. Mrs. Jaji opined that total energy currentlygenerated in Nigeria is low compared to the demand and there is wastage at the level of the end-user because of our behavior and the kind of appliances we use. She said that the project iscoming at a time when there is increased global concern on the impacts of energy generation onthe environment. According to her, energy generation accounts for about 60% of greenhouse gasemission contributing significantly to global climate change. 9
  10. 10. Mrs. Jaji decried that in the past, government policies have focused so much on generation withlittle or no attention given to end-use management of energy. She said that energy efficiency hasbecome one of the main drivers of sustainable development worldwide and energy efficiency canplay a pivotal role in economic development and environmental sustainability. Mrs. Jajiexplained that one of the goals of energy efficiency programmes is to exploit ways to reduce theamount of energy used to produce a service and indirectly reducing the emission of greenhousegases and that energy efficiency has become one of the widely recognized strategies for climatechange mitigation.The GEF Operational Focal Point is optimistic that this project will help to remove the barriers tothe development of energy efficiency in Nigeria, in particular in the residential and publicbuildings. She expressed her appreciation to the GEF Trust Fund and the UNDP for putting thisproject together. Plate 1: Some Dignitaries at the Inception Workshop2.3 Director General, Energy Commission of NigeriaThe Director General of the Energy Commission of Nigeria, Prof. A. S. Sambo was representedby Engr. Ekpenyong Okon, a Deputy Director in the Commission. Prof. Sambo said that theECN was established with the mandate to recommend to government new energy sources. Hesaid that since 1989, the Commission has recognized the relevance of energy efficiency and thatinappropriate energy management is likened to someone fetching water from the river with aleaking bucket. He said that promoting energy efficiency is the business of everybody.Prof. Sambo said that the Nigerian Government through the ECN signed an MOU with CubanGovernment to distribute 1 million CFLs in Nigeria. He said that under the agreement, the CubanGovernment donated 500,000 CFLs to Nigeria while the Nigerian Government purchased 10
  11. 11. another half a million CFLs. According to him, the project is already being implemented andmany Nigerians have testified to the impact of the project.2.4 Manufacturers Association of NigeriaMr. R. I. Odiah, the Chairman Infrastructure Committee of the Manufacturers Association ofNigeria (MAN) reaffirmed that one of the biggest challenges facing Nigeria is energy access. Mr.Odiah revealed that energy accounts for 30-35% of the production cost in Nigeria. He frowned atthe proliferation of sub-standard CFLs in the Nigerian market and that this may discouragepeople from using them. He is unhappy that Nigeria has become more or less a dumping groundfor subs-standard goods. Mr. Odiah said that the MAN is working towards ensuring that CFLsthat meet desirable standards are produced locally at affordable prices.2.5 ECOWASMr. Dabire Bayaornibe, the Director Energy, ECOWAS revealed that the energy efficiencyproject on the ECOWAS platform has been extended to other countries in the West AfricanRegion to include Benin Republic, Sierra Leone and Liberia. Mr. Bayaornibe said that a centrecalled ECOWAS Centre for Renewable Energy and Energy Efficiency was established toprovide energy access in the ECOWAS Region. He looked forward to the region having acommon market and a harmonized standard. Concluding, he said ECOWAS is happy to partnerwith the GEF EE Project.2.6 UNDP/GEF RTABenoit Lebot, the UNDP Climate Change Technical Adviser presented a paper titled“Mainstreaming Climate Change Mitigation Strategy”. In his paper, Benoit revealed that therewill be no development without a sustainable access to energy. Mr. Lebot said that the wholeworld is facing a growing energy crisis. In Nigeria, the demand for electricity is increasingreflecting the dynamics of the national economy. He explained that man is emitting more carbonthan the earth can absorb and the excess of carbon emission and other related greenhouse gasinto the atmosphere is already changing the earth climate. The international community is nowseriously concerned about ongoing climate change and its impact on human & economicdevelopment. Every economy is invited to follow a low carbon development. The ways to reducecarbon emission are to change behavior, to promote energy efficiency, to harvest renewableenergy and stop deforestation. Mr. Lebot concluded that the current GEF EE Project is the firstthat UNDP/GEF is implementing in the West African Region and that the project will help toinfluence other countries in the ECOWAS region.2.7 Vote of ThanksGiving the vote of thanks, Mr. Etiosa Uyigue acknowledged the support of the key partners ofthe project - Federal Ministry of Environment and the Energy Commission of Nigeria. Heexpressed gratitude to the other stakeholders for taking out time to attend the workshop. 11
  12. 12. Plate 1.1: Overview of participants at the Inception Workshop 12
  13. 13. 3.0 PROJECT CONCEPT, GOALS, INDICATORS AND TARGETSThis session started with the introduction of the Project Team, which was done by MuyiwaOdele, the Team Leader of the Environment and Energy Unit of the UNDP Country Office inNigeria. He said the Project Team comprises of the following: • Benoit Lebot, Regional Technical Adviser • Mamadou Saliou Toure, Portfolio Manager • Jason Yapp, International Consultant • Etiosa Uyigue, National Consultant3.1 Why is UNDP implementing this Project - Muyiwa OdeleMuyiwa Odele gave the reason why the UNDP is implementing the current GEF EE Project. Thereasons include the following: • The project is an element of UNDP Strategic approach – strengthening capacity for the integration of energy and environmental concerns into development, planning, policies and programmes • Building partnership. Partnering with government to achieve the promises to it citizens such as provision of better quality of life. The project also agrees with the NEEDS, seven-point agenda and vision 20-20-20 initiatives of government. • Energy is the lifeblood of the modern economy and it is a part of the broader intervention aimed at addressing the impacts of climate change and provision of critical and solid foundation for sustainable economic growth and transition to a low carbon pathway.3.2 Promoting Energy Efficiency and Market Transformation in Nigeria – Benoit LebotReferring to a study that was conducted in 20 households in Europe, Benoit Lebot said hugeenergy savings can be achieved by using energy efficient appliances. He said that from the study,energy saving of 244 kWh/households was recorded for changing the inefficient incandescent toenergy savings lamps. Mr. Lebot called on the need to phase out inefficient incandescent lightingin all applications. Speaking on ways to bring energy efficient equipment to the market, Lebotsaid there is need to put in place energy efficiency policy and legislations; set minimum energyperformance standards (MEPS), introduce information labels; and create awareness to changebehavior. He said standard setting should follow a thorough analysis of the market, in particularby generating baseline data to understand the level of efficiency and then using the data to shapean energy label and set MEPS.Mr. Lebot showed that labels have been used in developed countries of Europe, North America,and OECD Pacific to shift the appliance market from less efficient one to more energy efficientone. He said that labels have also been introduced in cars and houses in Europe to inform theend-users of their level of efficiency. He explained several ways of setting MEPS, in particular,a robust one based on a life cycle cost analysis – the life cycle cost is equal to the cost of 13
  14. 14. purchasing the appliance plus the running cost of the appliance. He gave the five steps totransform the appliance market to include: • Understanding the market • Providing information and labeling • Stimulating research and development • Setting MEPS • Initiating market pull with tools such as incentives, CDMs etc.3.3 Question & Comments SessionDuring the Q&A session, stakeholders expressed the following concerns: • That current policy in Nigeria does not favor the efficient use of energy. For instance, many houses are not metered, thus the utility companies send estimated bill to customers. Nigeria needs energy efficiency policy. • To change behavior, much attention should be given to awareness creation in the project. • The government should provide enough energy first before we talk about saving. There is need for the UNDP and the developed countries to assist Nigeria in the area of technology transfer. • We should strengthen research and ensure the implementation of research work. • How to ensure that the project benefits the poor Nigerians and address the issue of fake labelingResponse: The little energy we are generating, we should use it more efficiently so that morepeople can have access to energy. The UNDP is working to help the poor. However, focusing onthe poor does not mean that attention should not be given to the wealthier portion of thepopulation. On the issue of changing behavior, efforts may not start with the general public, butwith key stakeholders like manufacturers, importers & retailers of appliances. The current projectwill help to provide the enabling environment for technology transfer to promote energyefficiency.3.4 Project Presentation: Goals, Targets, Indicators and Activities – Etiosa UyigueUyigue said that the overall goal of the GEF EE Project is to improve the energy efficiency of aseries of end-use equipment (refrigeration appliances, air conditioners, lighting, electric motorsand fans, heating appliances etc) used in residential and public buildings. Speaking on thecomponents of the project, he said that there are four main components of the project: buildingcapacity of relevant stakeholders; developing EE legal requirements; training and publicoutreach; and installation of 1 million CFLs. He highlighted the various outcomes of the project,their indicators, targets and activities. Details are shown in Appendix 1. 14
  15. 15. 3.5 Presentation of the First Year Work Plan – Jason YappJason Yapp said the GEF EE Project will help to create the enabling environment for thepromotion of energy efficiency. Yapp said energy efficiency is about movement from our oldways of doing things to new ways of doing things. He said it is a life style that everybody shouldimbibe, that is learning to walk the talk. He presented the first year work plan of the GEF EEProject. According to him, the first year of the project will focus on eliciting base line data toquantify energy efficiency benefits to influence political decisions, creating awareness amongpolicy makers on the benefits of energy efficiency and drafting energy efficiency laws anddegrees. Detailed first year work plan is available in Appendix 4.3.6 Questions & CommentsIn this session, stakeholders expressed the following concerns: • Stakeholders wants to know the role of the media in the project • Stakeholders wants the energy efficiency reform to begin from the power sector • Awareness creation is the key to behavioral change. The Project Team was invited to take advantage of a Television programme at no cost to create awareness on the project.Response: The media organizations are strategic partners of the project. Participants wereencouraged to study the project document. 15
  16. 16. 4.0 PROJECT MANAGEMENT & ENERGY EFFICIENCY EXPERIENCES4.1 Project Management: The Role of UNDP and EESC – Muyiwa OdeleOn the management of the project, Muyiwa Odele said that an Energy Efficiency SteeringCommittee (EESC) will be set up with oversight function and to guide project design andimplementation. The EESC shall be chaired by the GEF Operational Focal Point and Co-chairedby the UNDP. Other members of the EESC are the Project Team, Energy Commission of Nigeria(ECN), Nigerian Electricity Regulatory Commission (NERC), Presidential Task Force on Power,Standard Organization of Nigeria (SON), National Centre for Energy Efficiency andConservation (NCEEC), Manufacturers Association of Nigeria (MAN), Electrical DealersAssociation of Nigeria (EDAN), Consumer Protection Council (CPC) and Friends of theEnvironment (FOE). The EESC will meet at least two times yearly. Project Management Policy Nigeria GEF Focal Point (GEF FP), makers and Federal Ministry of Environment (FME) Lawmakers EE Steering Committee (EESC) to be Co-Chaired by FME (GEF FP) and UNDP ECN – NERC – PTFP – NCEEC – SON – MAN – EDAN – CPC – FOTE Terms of reference and meet at least twice a year Implementing Agency and Secretariat of the EESC Energy Efficiency Unit lead by a Project Coordinator To be domiciled at ECN UNDP Support 12 Fig. 4.0: Project Management Chart4.2 M&E Requirement – Saliou ToureSaliou Toure provided information on the GEF Project Cycle – Develop project idea form (PIF);Request for Project Preparation Grant (PPG); Preparation of project document; and ways toimplement, monitor and evaluate a UNDP/GEF project. He said that the project implementingunit reports directly to the UNDP Country Office and to the GEF Operational Focal Point. TheUNDP CO reports to the UNDP GEF Regional Coordinating Unit in Dakar, which in turn reportsto the UNDP GEF Headquarters in New York and the NY Office reports to the GEF Secretariat 16
  17. 17. in Washington DC. He said that the following components are needed in the projectimplementation phase of GEF projects: EE Steering Committee (EESC); Annual Work Plan(AWP); Inception Workshop Report (IWR); Quarterly Operational Reports (QOR); AnnualProject Report (APR); Project Implementation Reviews (PIRs); Midterm & final Evaluation; andRisk Management Strategy (RMS).Mr. Toure said that the role of the EESC is to guide project design and implementation. TheEESC will meet as and when necessary, but at least twice a year and it will be co-chaired by theMinistry of Environment and the UNDP. He said the EESC will include senior officials fromother MDAs and stakeholders.4.3 Stakeholders EE ExperiencesECN/Cuba/ECOWAS One Million CFLs Installation Project – Engr. Okon EkpeyongMr. Okon of the Energy Commission of Nigeria (ECN) told participants that the ECOWASCommission, in recognition of the ECN’s mandates approached the Commission to assist in theimplementation of an MOU between the Ministry of Basic Industry (MINBAS) of the Republicof Cuba and the ECOWAS for the development of energy efficiency programmes and, especiallythe programmes for replacing incandescent light bulbs with compact fluorescent lamps (CFLs).He said that under this project, the Cuban government donated 500,000 CFLs free to Nigeria,while the Nigerian government bought equal amount from Cuba (making a total of 1 millionCFLs) and ECOWAS sponsored a Cuban expert, Engr. Raul Alfonso Camino who was inNigeria to assist in the project.He reported that the ECN conducted a study to estimate quantity, type and energy rating ofincandescent lamps currently in use in Nigeria. The study was also to determine the ratio of pinto screw lamp, the market potentials for CFLs in particular and EE in general. He said that thestudy was conduct as a tool to convince the policy makers that there is huge demand for CFLsand to sensitize end-users about the project. Okon revealed that in the Nigeria/Cuba/ECOWASproject, 519,354 CFLs have been installed in estates, hotels, military cantonment, governmentbuildings and universities, and many people have testified of their energy and income savingpotentials.He spoke on the challenges of the project to include information barriers, poor billing systems bythe utilities, access to premises, power surge and fluctuations, the CFLs design and the disposalof replaced incandescent lamps and damaged CFLs. He recommended that there is need to put inplace policy to bring down the price of CFLs and call on the need to conduct a survey that willhelp design good CFL programme. He also advocated the need for consumers’ education in theimplementation of the CFL programme. According to him, voltage stability is a keycharacteristic to the success of the programme. 17
  18. 18. Schneider Electric – Marcel HochetThe Country President of Schneider Electric, Mr. Marcel Hochet showed that the InternationalEnergy Agency revealed that electricity demand will increase by a factor of times two by 2030.Mr. Hochet showed that Schneider Electric is helping people to make the most use of theirenergy. He presented the four steps that will help reduce electricity cost: • Measure: Energy audit and metering • Fix the basic: Low consumption devices, power quality and power reliability • Automate: Provide solutions in building management, power management, motor control, lighting control • Monitor: Monitoring and consulting servicesMr. Hochet presented Schneider In-Diya LED lamp which can provide 8 hour backup duringpower outage and the Villasol micro of-grid photo voltaic facility.Presidential Task Force on Power – Chidi IkeThe representative of the Presidential Task Force on Power (PTFP), Mr. Chidi Ike revealed thatthe PTFP has identified the energy gap in the country and that the Task Force is passionate aboutenergy efficiency. He said the Task Force intends to partner with other agencies like the ECN inother not to duplicate functions. According to him, the government is committed to overhaulingthe power sector. Mr. Ike said that energy saving leads to capacity release and that it very logicalfor Nigerians to save the energy generated. He concluded that all UNDP projects that needgovernment support will certainly get it.Coolerado Air Conditioners - Rex Adebando, Coolerado NigeriaThe representative of Coolerado Nigeria presented EE properties of the Coolerado airconditioner which uses about 600 watts of energy equivalent to 10% of conventional airconditioners and can save 1 ton of carbon yearly. Rex Adebando revealed that the facility cansave 60-90% energy at peak and the total energy saving can reach 50-85%. He revealed that theCoolerado air conditioner saves money, it is green and uses fresh and filtered air.General Electric – Joshua KumahThe GE representative said that GE technology addresses three levels of efficiency: opticalefficiency, energy efficiency and systems based on new technology. He presented variousresearch work carried to show that by replacing incandescent lighting, much energy can besaved. 18
  19. 19. 4.4 Question & CommentsStakeholders expressed the following concerns: • The need to disseminate the essence of the EE project • Subsidy should be given to renewable energy and energy efficient products to encourage the wider use of the facilities. In the long term, renewable energy is cheaper. • NGOs should be involved in the awareness creation component of the project • Government to encourage local production of CFLs • The need to help stakeholders understand the procedures of CDM to encourage local organization participate in the programme. • SON should be mandated to give EE import license to importers of appliances • The project needs strong government support in terms of policy, regulation and finance for sustainability • Why the project is promoting CFLs and not LED and the place of high educational institutions in the project, especially in the area of R&D • Stakeholder called for trade-in subsidy for electrical equipment and want the project document sent to stakeholders • The need to make use of the CDM instrument to reduce the cost of CFLs and make it available to poor Nigerians. Government policy should place high import duties on inefficient technologies to reduce GHGs emission. • The project should adopt simple labels because of the level of illiteracy in Nigeria • The present electricity price in Nigeria does not encourage the efficiency use of energy. • The NERC is currently reviewing some legislation. There is need to liaise with NERC to ensure that it is incorporated in the Nigeria law so that renewable energy and energy efficiency is mainstreamed in procurement processes.Response: On the issue of sustainability, the government has supported theECOWAS/ECN/Cuba 1 million CFLs Project with One Hundred Million Naira (N100 Million,equivalent to about US $666,000). Moreover, the ECN established the National Centre forEnergy Efficiency and Conservation in the University of Lagos to drive research anddevelopment in energy efficiency. The ECN also established an Energy Management Unit. Allthese point to the fact that the Federal Government is committed to the issue of energyefficiency.4.9 Closing FormalitiesThis session closed with vote of thanks given by the UNDP Deputy Country Director(Programmes), Janthomas Hiemstra. 19
  20. 20. 5.0 CHANGES TO PROJECT DOCUMENTSince the inception of the preparatory phase of this project in July 14th 2009, the condition underwhich the projects were developed still holds true in several ways. The barriers that the projectsseek to overcome are also still very much relevant, as well as the project strategy to overcomethese barriers. More also, there is no identified change in circumstance that may pose any dangerto achieving the objectives of the project. However, stakeholders during the inception meetingsaw the need to make some changes to the project document to further position the project toachieve its objectives.5.1 Project ManagementPTFP Membership of the EESC: Stakeholder identified the need to include the PresidentialTask Force on Power (PTFP) as member of the EESC. The PTFP is the implementing arm of thePresidential Action Committee on Power (PACP). The PACP is chaired by the President of theFederal Republic of Nigeria, and having the Vice President as a member of the Committee. It isperceived that with the present of PTFP in the EESC, some aspects of the project component(policy and legislation) may get speedy attention.Moreover, the energy efficiency sub-committee of PTFP developed a proposal to reduce energylosses at the upstream session of the electricity grid by standardizing grid cables and feeders toreduce transmission losses. While the GEF EE Project is addressing energy saving at the level ofthe end-user, stakeholders proposed the need to integrate the two documents to complement theobjectives of both documents. The Project Team and the PTFP Sub-committee on EE areexpected to meet and discuss the possibility of integrating the two documents. The PTFP is alsoexpected to assist the Project Team with information from the countries utility companies.Friend of the Environment Membership of the EESC: The approved project document statedthat Heinrich Boll Foundation (HBF) should be a member of the EESC. Stakeholders frowned atthe presence of HBF as member of the EESC representing the civil society group. HBF is aGerman organization and stakeholders proposed that a Nigerian NGO should represent the civilsociety group in the EESC. Subsequently, the membership of HBF in the EESC was replacedwith a Nigerian NGO, Friends of the Environment (FOTE).UNDP Co-chair the EESC: Stakeholders proposed that the EESC should meet at least two timesa year against the three times a year stated on the project document. The approved projectdocument also stated that the EESC will be chaired by the GEF Operational Focal Point in theFME. During the inception meetings, stakeholders proposed that the EESC should be co-chairedby the UNDP. This is expected to ensure that the EESC can meet up of with the obligation ofmeeting at least two times a year. The first EESC meeting was scheduled for the month of June2011. 20
  21. 21. Distribution of CFLs: In the approved project document, it was stated that the CFLs that will bedistributed under component 4 of the project will be carried out in Lagos and Delta State.Stakeholders have proposed that the distribution should be done across the six geopolitical zonesof Nigeria. This will give further visibility to the impacts of the project. 21
  22. 22. 6.0 MEETING WITH SOME KEY STAKEHOLDERSMeeting with UNDP Deputy Country Director (Programmes)Venue: UN House, AbujaDate: 10th May, 2011Present: Janthomas Hiemstra, Benoit Lebot, Saliou Toure, Muyiwa Odele, Jason Yapp & EtiosaUyigueThe meeting held at the UN House to brief the UNDP Deputy Country Director (Programmes)Janthomas Hiemstra on the objective of the Mission, the concept and objectives of the projectand to introduce the Project Team to him.Meeting with GEF Operational Focal Point & Director General of ECNVenue: UN House, AbujaDate: 10th May, 2011Present: Mrs. Halima Mohammed, Engr. Ekpenyong Okon, Benoit Lebot, Saliou Toure, JasonYapp & Etiosa UyigueMrs. Halima Mohammed represented the GEF Operational Focal Point, Mrs. O. B. Jaji whileMr. Okon Ekpenyong represented the Director General of Energy Commission of Nigeria, Prof.A. S. Sambo. The objective of the meeting was to define roles and responsibilities of the keyimplementing partners – the Federal Ministry of Environment and the Energy Commission ofNigeria in the project. The key issue agreed upon in the meeting is that the implementing unitwill be domiciled at the ECN while the FME will be chair of the EESC and give oversightfunction.Meeting with UNDP Country DirectorVenue: UN House, AbujaDate: 11th May, 2011Present: Mrs. Ade Mamonyane Lekoetje, Janthomas Hiemstra, Benoit Lebot, Saliou Toure,Muyiwa Odele, Jason Yapp & Etiosa UyigueThe meeting held at the UN House to brief the Country Director, Mrs. Ade Mamonyane Lekoetjeon the concept and objectives of the GEF EE Project and also to introduce the Project Team toher. Speaking on behalf of the Team, Mr. Benoit Lebot said that the GEF EE Project will help to 22
  23. 23. which will bring about reduction in electricity demand and minimized GHGs emission. He saidthe project will last for four years. Key issues that emanated from the meeting are: • The need for reform in the Nigerian systems to mainstream energy efficiency in all sectors and advocate for energy efficiency appliances • The need for the project to link up with the Institute of Technology and the Ministry of Trade • Position the project to facilitate the potential to develop CDM projects • Make the UN House energy efficiency compliance so that it will become a reference for other public buildings to emulateMeeting with the Presidential Task Force on PowerVenue: Federal Secretariat, Ahmadu Bello Way, AbujaDate: 11thth and 13th May 2011Present: Prof. Bart Nnaji (PTFP), Chidi Ike (PTFP), Thelma Osunbor (PTFP), Benoit Lebot,Saliou Toure, Muyiwa Odele, Jason Yapp & Etiosa UyigueThe PTFP is chaired by Prof. Bart Nnaji, who is also the Special Adviser to the President onPower. The Project Team visited the PTFP to brief them on the concept of the GEF EE Projectand to explore possible areas of synergy to promote energy efficiency in Nigeria. Key issues thatemanated from the meeting are as follows: • The PTFP is developing a roadmap to improve the energy efficiency along transmission lines. This is being done by standardizing the transmission lines to reduce energy loses. A sub-committee within the PTFP has been established to develop and implement this roadmap. The sub-committee comprises of representative of the Ministry of Power, ECN, SON, NERC and PTFP. • The Task Force is promoting LED in their energy efficiency programme and has easy access to PHCN data. • Collection of baseline data before and after standardization of feeders and cable along transmission lines to access level of efficiency. • Potential synergy exists between UNDP GEF EE Project and that of the PTFP and the need to work together and show case quick and feasible results was identified • Establishment of a super structure comprising of PTFP and UNDP Management for broader collaboration and hosting of the UNDP GEF EEU by the Taskforce; in other to strengthen collaboration and ensure sustainability of the intervention. • Share UNDP GEF EE project document and related work undertaken in Brazil with the PTFP 23
  24. 24. • Share PTFP roadmap on Energy efficiency and harmonization of the two documents for a comprehensive intervention • EESC governance structure of the GEF EE Project to be adjusted to include the PTFP sub-committee working on energy efficiencyMeeting with the DG, National Environmental Standards and Regulations EnforcementAgency (NESREA)Venue: No. 4 Oro-Ago Cresent, Garki, AbujaDate: 16th May, 2011Present: Dr. Mrs. Ngeri S. Benebo, Sam Akpabio, Jason Yapp, Etiosa UyigueNESREA is charged with the responsibility of enforcing all environmental laws, guidelines,policies, standards and regulations in Nigeria. Also, it has the responsibility to enforcecompliance with provisions of international agreements, protocols, conventions and treaties onthe environment. The vision of the Agency is to ensure a cleaner and healthier environment forall Nigerians, while the mission is to inspire personal and collective responsibility in building anenvironmentally conscious society for the achievement of sustainable development in Nigeria.The Project Team visited the Director General of NESREA to explore the possibility of placingthe proposed EE Legislation under the NESREA Act. In the NESREA Act, the Minster ofEnvironment is empowered to make regulations to enforce environmental standards withoutpassing through the National Assembly. The Project Team is aware that legislative processes inNigeria could span several years and the risk exists that the approval of the proposed EElegislation by the National Assembly may outlive the project duration. The key issues from themeeting are: • NESREA has expressed willingness to work with Project Team to develop EE regulation • It will take NESREA about 5-6 months to complete a single regulation – desk work, technical review and input from consultants. • The cost of developing the EE regulation will be borne by the GEF EE Project • UNDP to write formally to NESREA requesting NESREA to develop EE regulationMeeting with Director General, Energy Commission of NigeriaVenue: Plot 701C, Central Business District, AbujaDate: 18th May, 2011Present: Prof. A. S. Sambo, Prof. E. J. Bala, Engr. Okon Ekpenyong, Jason Yapp & EtiosaUyigue 24
  25. 25. The key issues that emanated from the meeting with the Director General (DG) of ECN andother top officers of the Commission are as follows:1. The DG is very happy that GEF EE Project is timely and that the project has at last started andhe will provide full support to the project.2. The DG was on the opinion that separate energy efficiency legislation be done instead ofhiding the EE legislation under the NESREA Law3. The DG provided an elegant office space for the project with elegant furniture. The DGassigned an officer to take the Project Team to see the office space.Meeting with ENERCAP TeamVenue: Plot 701C, Central Business District, AbujaDate: 18th May, 2011Present: Alexandre Vial, Amadou Hott, Okon Ekpenyong, Prof. Wole Adegbero, Jason Yapp &Etiosa UyigueAlexandria Vial, the CEO of ENERCAP said that his company is involved in carrying out studyaround energy efficiency and involved in green financing. ENERCAP is also involved in projectdevelopment, technical training and education support. Some of their projects on renewableenergy involve the use of solar cluster and photo voltaic application. ENERCAP has launched aproject called Sun Lighting Africa where they will distribute solar lamps to replace kerosenelighting. In their ECO Profitable Lighting Project, ENERCAP, working with Philip Lightinghave designed CFLs to handle the fluctuating voltage in Nigeria. This is to be tested. TheMercury content of the lamp is low (0.2mg compared to the conventional CFL of 0.5mg asapproved in Europe). The lumen/watt is also about the highest in the market. ENERCAP isplanning to develop a programmatic CDM project where they will distribute 20 million CFLs inNigeria. ENERCAP is looking to sign an MOU with the government of Nigeria. Mr. Vial saidthat the ENERCAP Team is in Nigeria to meet with various stakeholders in respect of theplanned CDM project. Key issues from the meeting include:1. The GEF EE Project will help create the enabling environment for the ENERCAP Projectespecially in the area of preparing stakeholders to understand the importance and benefits ofusing CFLs instead of the incandescent lightingMeeting with the Prof. Bart Nnaji, Chairman, Presidential Task Force on PowerVenue: Federal Secretariat, Ahmadu Bello Way, AbujaDate: 18th May, 2011 25
  26. 26. Present: Prof. Nnaji, Chidi Ike, Jason Yapp and Etiosa UyigueThe key issues from the meeting are:1. After explaining the timely potential to complement the GEF EE metering study with theproposal developed by PTFP, Prof Nnaji has suggested harmonizing the two proposals forcollecting the baseline data to quantify the benefits of CFL transformation.2. PTFP can help to push EE legislation for quick passage through the National Assembly3. Proposed future meeting of the Chairman of the PTFP with UNDP Resident Representative.4. Prof Nnaji has agreed to provide the EE Project an office space. 26
  27. 27. Appendix 1: Project Goals, Indicators, Targets & ActivitiesGoals Indicators Targets ActivitiesOutcome 1: Capacities of all • EE Appliance Unit at NCEEC • EE Appliance •Inventory of appliances inrelevant stakeholders at fully functional Unit set up by Year one the domestic marketnational level regarding the • All key stakeholders trained in • The SON and the •Calculation of carbonconcept, nature and potential of EE principles Custom agencies enforcing savingenergy efficiency in the • EE being considered in public EE S&L •Baseline informationresidential and public sector are and household procurements 1,000 households surveyed collectionenhanced (or strengthened) • Increased number of EE for baseline data •Conduct awareness appliances in domestic market campaign among policy • Increase awareness on EE makers and other concept among policy makers, stakeholders legislators and civil society •Draft EE policy and legislative documents •Draft MEPS for refrigerators, AC & lightingOutcome 2: Development of • Draft application Application decrees drafted • National testing centrenew energy efficiency legal decrees necessary to and submitted by Year 3 establishedrequirements for a series of make the EE • Pilot programme to testend-use equipment in Nigeria. Appliances Code & define labeling mandatory • Review of 5 appliances label designOutcome 3:Training of • Number of demonstration • At least 10 EE • Review legislation &professional stakeholders and projects demonstration projects enforcement procedurespublic outreach activities & • Number of professionals • 4,500 “man-days” of EE • Outreach for governmentenforcement of the new energy trained training provided to agencies & otherefficiency legislation professionals stakeholders • Hosting national EE events • Launch communication tools e.g. website • Training of professionalsOutcome 4: Transform the • Increase sale of CFLs • 1 million CFLs to be • Review SWOT analysislighting market : promotion of • Baseline data for developing installed in Lagos and for rebate, turn-in, subsidyenergy savings lamps Carbon project Delta state & tax import scheme • Different types of monetary • Nigeria ready to develop • Develop inventory for incentive schemes Programmatic CDM to viable CFL project • High penetration of EE bulbs install 32 million CFL • Develop infrastructure for in the Nigeria system • Carbon finance to fund collection, storage and CFL exchange for recovery of CFL households componentsOutcome 5: Project Overall project management and • Timely submission of all • Provide technical assistanceManagement coordination project reports to ECN • Project objectives • Conduct regular M&E and substantially met reporting 27
  28. 28. Appendix 2: List of Participants Name Institution Sex Phone Email1 Oshaniwa Toyin Nature Cares M 08037532083 oshaniwa@yahoo.com2 Pa zkoshonic Zacc Electrical Work M 08035615146 -3 Goshwe Nentawe MIDATCO M 08077451555 nentawe@gmail.com4 Okungbowa O. Golden Community Research & M 08038490387 golden@credcentre.org Development Centre5 Dr. O. O. Ojebuyi Lagos State University of M 08034007002 segunojebiyi@gmail.com Technology6 Melvin Metieh Globetek Services Int Ltd M 08188282323 mmetieh@gmail.com7 Bennett Oghifo This Day Newspapper M 08037128871 boghifo2@yahoo.com8 Adewoye John - M 08060447642 -9 Dafe V. Irikefe River Ethiope Trust M 08034314207 reffor@yahoo.com Foundation10 Marcel Hochet Schneider Electric M 08057495600 marcel2.hochet@schneider-electric.com11 Obinna Uche Schneider Electric M 08057495659 obinna.uche@schneider-electric.com12 Olatunbosun T. Babatude ORBICAL Holdings M 07036869576 ehigy2004@yahoo.com13 Tola Olujuwon Central Edu. Services M 08033349285 cenduserve@yahoo.com14 Titilope Akosa Centre for 21st Century F 08023047678 centry21stcentre@yahoo.com15 Mayowa Adenirho Gender, Environment & M 07038128910 gecanigeria@gmai.com Climate Action16 Olu Oladuyole Global Care, Lagos M 08026643855 maryobduyok@yahoo.co.uk17 Tolulase Ishola Ministry of Environment, M 08033955814 tolu_ishola@yahoo.com Lagos18 Godwin Haruna This Day, Lagos M 08023157899 godwinharuna@yahoo.com19 Mrs. H. K. Mohammed Federal Ministry of F 08037860383 halmohammedus2000@yahoo.com Environment20 Ali Mohammed Foundation for Sustainable M 08036098046 ali4be@yahoo.com Development21 Ishola Lawrence O. Unique Mills Consulting M 08038001563 lawrenceishola@yahoo.com22 Okobia Efigbidiki F. P. Lympson 08023095297 lympson_okobia@goldmine-group.com23 Tarfa Y. P. Special Climate Change M 08024920107 petertarfa@hotmail.com Unit24 Kemi Olayinka DEVNET 08060078182 kemiolayinka62@yahoo.com25 Ohigbeminii Aderibigbe DEVNET 08083765249 gbeminiy@gmail.com26 Jumoke Enlpan Liefs 080510684 junimyj5@yahoo.com27 Kola Lawal Ziefs 08032315359 reachlifes@gmail.com28 A. Sam Akpabio National Environmental M 08023235964 sakpabio@nesrea.org Standards, Regulation and Enforcement Agency (NESREA)29 Saola Martins-Yellowe NESREA M 08136372492 s-yellowe@yahoo.co.uk30 Prof. P. O. Adetiloye Ministry of Agric, ABK M 08034073647 poadetiloye@yahoo.com31 Nnaemeka Ikegwuonu Smallholders Foundation M 08060292346 smallholders-found@yahoo.com32 Lewechi Emeka Smallholders Foundation M 08030914211 smallholders-found@yahoo.com33 Babatope Babaobi Bread of Life M 08035897435 blfnigeria@yahoo.com34 Ajayi Olusunnibola KAT Logistics Solutions F 08033255846 buniriobidare2001@yahoo.com Ltd35 Yahaya Ahmed Developmental Association M 08084424356 yahaya@gmx.de for Renewable Energy36 Habiba Ali Susai Ren. Energies Col F 08033110131 lyiomo2@hotmail.com Ltd37 Omotoso Tope One World International M 08036016664; tosotemitope@yahoo.com Ltd 0802914853038 Justus Aghe Multiple Development M 08052645693 - Services, Lagos39 Ibitomi Peter One World International M 08068862721 p.ibitomi@yahoo.com 28
  29. 29. Ltd40 Peter C. Ekweozoh Federal Ministry of Science M 08033156142 pekweozoh@yahoo.com and Technology, Abuja41 Emanuel Elebeke Vanguard Newspaper, M 08027159646 emamaelebe@yahoo.com Lagos42 Olaofe John O. One World International M 08066445451 kunlex32@yahoo.com43 Saliou Toure UNDP M +221773321504 Mamadou.s.toure@undp.org44 Rex Adebando Coolerado Nigeria M 08034483453 radebanjo@cooleradonigeria.com45 Joshua P. Kumah GE Lighting M 07039019787 joshua.kumah@jadoglobal.com46 Agboje Wale Heinrich Boll Foundation, M 08033806366 adeagboja@gmail.com Lagos47 Philip O. Bankole Federal Ministry of M 08037260542 philip_olab@yahoo.com Environment48 Oparah O. E. Federal Ministry of M 07065228001 ochoparah@yahoo.com Environment49 Felicia Adun (Mrs.) Ministry of Environment, F 08033936524 feladun@yahoo.com Delta State50 Vicki Onyekuna Child Health F 07031008989 childvicky32@yahoo.com51 Philip Jakpor Environmental Rights M 08037256939 philitorium@yahoo.com Action52 Meshach Rismana Evergreen Env. M 08035077222 mcmolta@hotmail.com53 Ibi Ikpoki European Union M 08077090975 Iibi.ikpoki@eeas.europa.eu54 Ilinca Balaw European Union F 07069013150 ilinca.balaw@eeas.europa.eu55 Ubaka Emaka Betram PEDANET M 08028262702; pedanet@yahoo.com 0706868710156 Adenekan Musba Lagos State Ministry of F 08023805858 adeareniu2008@yahoo.com Aremill Environment57 Tosin Fodeke The Environment M 08121842528 tfodeke@yahoo.com58 R. I. Odiah Manufacturers Association M 08023235007 riodiah@yahoo.com of Nigeria59 Dabire Bayaornibe ECOWAS M 07034037047 bdabire@hotmail.com60 Dolapo Popoola BAS Consulting F 08033553307 popodol@gmail.com61 Lucy Molta Friend & Women of F 08035076984 friendsofenvironment@yahoo.com Environment62 Ibrahim Aminn RSECE M 08134807774 southernenergynig@yahoo.com63 Ugwoke Esther Lagos State Ministry of F 08034598265 rejioces4ever@yahoo.com Environment64 Ewah Eleri International Centre for M 08032062040 ewah@iceednigeria.org Energy, Environment & Development65 Prof. Oladipo Nigeria/Niger Project M 08033137693 olukayode_oladipo@yahoo.co.uk66 Raji Rasheed A. University of Abuja M 08057714552 rajirasheed@gmail.com67 Benjamin Ogbalor Initiative for Community M 08036681596 bogbalor2@icdngo.org Development68 Mrs. Teni Majekodunmi ECOXCHANGE Ltd F 07068122760 teni@ecoxchangelimited.com69 Jason Yapp Eden Management Services M 07768443317 yappjason@yahoo.co.uk70 Etiosa Uyigue UNDP/GEF EE Project M 07039405619 etiosa@credcentre.org71 Micheal Simire Independent Newsapaper M 08037148384 msimire@yahoo.com72 Kayode Aboyeji Nigerian Compass M 08052470191 kayodeaboye@yahoo.com Newspaper73 Okon Ekpenyong Energy Commission of M 08032920873 ekpenyongokon@yahoo.com Nigeria74 Princess J. Ezeuzoh Association for Waste F 08038787505 asso4wasterecovery@yahoo.com Recovery and Renewable Energy75 Prof. Adeniyi Osuntogun Dev. Foundation M 08033336129 niyinle@yahoo.com76 Ojo E. U. Association for Waste M 08065363136 ukohneke@yahoo.com Recovery and Renewable Energy 29
  30. 30. 77 Mr. I. L. Fingesi National Park Service M 08033958041 iwonfingesi@yahoo.com78 Ojougboh Nelson BPP M 08033522703 nesmel4u2000@yahoo.com79 Chike Chikwendu Friends of the Environment M 08023188059 c_chikwendu@hotmail.com80 Iyke Kimenu Eseke TRI M 08023142064 talentplus_ng@yahoo.com81 S. Kola Rufai NARAP M 08023457655 rufaikola@yahoo.com82 John S. Akhabue NARAP M 08020788708 akhabuejohn@yahoo.com83 Ayo Tella Initiative for Nature & 08023070756 ay_tella@yahoo.com Human Development84 Ann Ezeh Schneider Electric F 08057495622 anne.ezeh@schneider-electric.com85 Ifedolapo Atinmo Stormberg Power M 08035659500 ifedolapo@stormberpower.com86 Ike V. C. Presidential Task Force on M 08033058743 ikecv@yahoo.com Power87 Adaora Izukare PTFP F 08037007655 adaoraizukare@yahoo.com88 Olufunmilayo Rowaiye German Development F 08055299996 karl.bruening@gtz.de Cooperation (GTZ)89 Benoit Lebot UNDP GEF, Dakar M +221775699567 benoit.lebot@undp.org90 Muyiwa Odele UNDP M 08023361263 muyiwa.odele@undp.org91 Oladipo Osibo UNDP M 08055509313 oladipo.osibo@undp.org92 Oyekunle Oyewole UNDP M 08037124537 oyekunle.oyewole@undp.org 30
  31. 31. Appendix 3: Inception Workshop Agenda UNDP GEF Nigeria Energy Efficiency Project Inception WorkshopProgramme of Events Thursday 12 May 20119.00 – 9.30 Arrival and registration of participants9.30 – 9.40 Welcome address by UNDP Country Director9.40 – 10.10 Goodwill Messages - Energy Commission of Nigeria - Nigerian Electricity Regulatory Commission - Federal Ministry of Environment - Chairman, Presidential Task Force on Power - Standard Organization of Nigeria - ECOWAS10.10 – 10.15 Mainstreaming Climate Change Mitigation Strategy – Benoit Lebot, UNDP/GEF RTA10.15 – 10.30 Coffee break10.30 – 10.35 Introduction of Project Team, Workshop Participants and Project Coordinator by Muyiwa Odele10.35 – 10.45 Why is UNDP implementing this project by Muyiwa Odele10.45 – 11.15 Overview of Energy Efficiency as Climate Change Mitigation Strategy – Benoit Lebot, UNDP/GEF RTA11.15 – 11.30 Questions/comments11.30 – 11.50 Project presentation (goals, targets, indicators, activities) by Etiosa Uyigue11.50 – 12.10 Presentation of the first year work plan by Jason Yapp12.10 – 12.30 Questions/comments12.30 – 13.30 Lunch break13.30 – 13.50 Project Management: The Role of UNDP and EESC by Muyiwa Odele13.50 – 14.10 M&E Requirement by Saliou Toure, UNDP GEF Portfolio Manager14.10 – 15.20 Stakeholders Views - Lessons from the Cuban CFL study by Energy Commission of Nigeria - Presidential Taskforce on Power - Electrical Dealers Association of Nigeria - Manufacturers Association of Nigeria 31
  32. 32. - Schneider Electric - USAID - General Electric15.20 – 15.40 Next steps & wrap up - How can you participate in this project? By Benoit Lebot UNDP/GEF RTA15.40 – 16.00 Tea Break16.00 – 17.00 Discussions 32
  33. 33. Appendix 4: Work Plan for August to December 2011 Promoting Energy Efficiency in Residential and Public Sector in NigeriaSummary of AWP Mitigation of risksOutcome 1: Evaluate and purchase appliances market sales data Efforts will be made to ensure that the market data can befrom GfK for input into PAMS-BUENAS model to design MEPS purchased and verified in time so that accurate data can be used.and label and to quantify the economic, environmental and social There is a need to ensure that the right households are selected onbenefits of EE solutions. In collaboration with Enertech, draft a time for the metering study. It is very important to get good buy-ToR to undergo training, design and implement end user metering in from the policy and lawmakers. Stand alone EE legislation maycampaign on domestic appliances in households selected with take longer time than having the EE regulation established underdifferent age and occupiers profiles. Start dialogue and training NESREA.with policy and lawmakers. Review lessons learnt from other EEpolicies and measures (Ghana, India, Israel). Draft EE legislationand regulation to get feedbacks from public and privatestakeholders.Outcome 2: Collaborate with SON and NCEEC to set up of two There is fear that the testing center may not be sustainable hencetesting centers. Review lessons learnt, the cost effectiveness, it is crucial that the right institutions are selected to carry on withaccreditation, methodologies, protocol of establishing a testing the testing beyond the GEF project cycle.centre for equipment such as lighting, refrigerator and air-conditioner. Review and design suitable label working withpublic and private stakeholders.Outcome 3: Assess training needs in EE capacity development It is crucial to get good buy in and ownership from all public andfor the public (federal and state ministries) and private (media, private stakeholders so that the EE project is sustainable beyondmanufacturers, retailers, consumers, investors) sectors. Develop the 4 yrs GEF project.user friendly training materials (manual, leaflet, flyers, articles,newsletter, website) using bottom up participatory approach togenerate stewardship, ownership and buy in.
  34. 34. Outcome 4: Review lessons learnt from Cuban CFL study and Make sure the most cost effective framework for the up-scaling ofdesign follow up study for overcoming the technical CFL is put in place. The main challenge is finding the upfront(distribution), financial and regulatory barriers for the scaling up funding by investor to invest in the programmatic CDM project.of CFL as programmatic carbon and NAMA project. Identifypotential investors in CFL project.Outcome 5: Establish project office at ECN and recruit project Make sure the project team are recruited on time and all delaysteam (secretary and account officer). Plan, organize, implement, are avoided. Make sure adaptive management is put into practicemanage, monitor and evaluate the project according to the AWP to take proactive response in avoiding potential problems.and budget for the timely delivery of the contracted outcomes andoutputs. 34
  35. 35. PIMS 4122 Nigeria: Promoting Energy Efficiency in Residential and Public Sector August to December 2011 Work PlanOutput/Activities Responsible Stakeholders 2011 Notes Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec To meet with project team, conduct EESC ITA Mission meeting, review to Nigeria progress and meet with stakeholders EEU & EESC set up &Outcome 1: Capacity enhancement of relevant baseline datastakeholders at national level regarding EE collected & presented to policy makers Project Team will develop TOR to hire consultants and also ensure Inventory of close monitoring sales data for and supervision of lighting, the research1.1 Inventory of Project Team GfK, Customs, refrigeration, activities. Assessbaseline data for & Inventory MAN, EDAN & air- marketlighting, refrigeration, Study importers conditioners surveillance toair-conditioners Experts purchased collect/purchase and sales data from established GfK to entry into CLASP’s PAMS model to quantify the economic, social and 35
  36. 36. environmental benefits. Package results for capacity development End user metering campaign The Project Team planned, will work with designed and Enertech to get Enertech, GfK, implemented training and to1.2: Energy rating NCEEC staff, for appliances design theappliances survey Project Team Volunteers of (lighting, metering study.(300 residential & 50 & Tech Adv residential and refrigerators Select and orderpublic buildings) public and air- equipment and buildings conditioner) in develop and 300 implement the households study. and 50 public buildings (lighting). EE mainstreamed Project in internal Project Team Team, UNDP policy within work with the1.3: Energy and GHG CO Facility the selected UNDP COInventory of key Environment managers of public Environment andpublic buildings like and Energy. public buildings and Energy Unit tothe UN House Unit & buildings theUN House conduct energy Inventory & used as and GHGs audit Expert reference of green building 36
  37. 37. Draft TOR for local legal Policymakers, consultant. Project Team lawmakers,1.5. Development of Assess needs, and Tech CCdraft EE regulation review Adv committee, legislations, and NESREA draft legislation and get feedback. Project Team EE project www.undp.org/ee1.6 Setting up of the UNDP IT and Tech website p with project briefEE project website Team Adv established and budget Comprehensiv e and clear testing andOutcome 2: Development of new energy efficiency certificationlegal requirements for a series of end-use proceduresequipment in Nigeria. developed and definition of S&L Project Team will consult with Testing centre2.1 Meetings to set international ECN, NCEEC, procedurescriteria & guidelines experts and local Project Team NERC, MAN, and criteriafor the establishment stakeholders to & consultant NGOs & other (why, what,of testing centers and set criteria for stakeholders how, where)definition of S&L establishing agreed upon testing centre and defining S&L. Project team & consultants will2.2 International Project Team undergoconsultations to UL and & international tripsassess EE testing Intertech Consultants to understudyprotocol and facilities other testing facilities. 37
  38. 38. Contact UL and2.3 Purchase of First testing Intertech as Project, RCU, UL andequipment for setting centre independent UNDP CO Intertechup testing centre established testing service providers. Project team2.4 Label being NCEEC, SON, anddesigned MAN, EDAN consultant EEOutcome 3: Training of professional stakeholders mainstreamedand public outreach activities & enforcement of the in residentialnew energy efficiency legislation and public buildings Project Team will consult with3.1: Develop EE Project Team, EE training stakeholders totraining manual & suppliers, developed and design easy toother communication Project Team media & EE campaign understandtools such as fliers, academics launched training andposters, banners communication tools EE and green procurement3.2 Training Top government All Federal mainstreamedworkshop for top officials trained to and State into Internalgovernment officials Project Team influence internal Government policy inof Federal and State policy to Ministries Federal andMinistries mainstream EE State government EE sensitized This activity is3.3: Sectoral EE Hotel owners, into the designed to reachtraining for hotels, Project leaders of internal policy out to householdsarchitecture, retail, Team, ECN churches and of hotels, attend churcheschurches and & PTFP mosques in churches and and mosques inmosque in Abuja Abuja mosques Abuja 38
  39. 39. 3.6 EE annual Project Government, EE national National EE Daynational conference Team, UNDP NGOs, private day hosted promoted CO, ECN, sector, annually annually, choose PTFP professional suitable day bodies etc preceded by rally in Abuja EE taken into Project will use MAN, EDAN,3.4: Strategic EE consideration government Project appliancetraining for members in businesses instruments such Team, ECN importers,of MAN, importers, of member of ECN & PTFP to & PTFP bankers andretailers and bankers MAN, EDAN & make attendance investors importers mandatory Media equipped and3.5: Strategic EE empowered totraining for media Project Electronic and report andpersonnel and Team, ECN print media present EEpublicity in media & NERC personnel concept andhouses (TV, radio & green andprint) sustainable products Quarterly EE newsletter to3.7 Project quarterly report on activities Project TeamEE newsletter of the project for website and mediaOutcome 4: Transform the lighting market :promotion of energy savings lamps Selected Energy saving4.1: Replacement Project public calculated andincandescent Team, UNDP UNDP CO and buildings and made public. CFLlightings in selected CO Managers of the UN House campaign at UNpublic building and Environment public become a House. Give CFLthe UN House & & Energy buildings reference away. Designpublicizing event Unit point for EE posters and flyers. promotion 39
  40. 40. 4.2: Review ECN ProjectCFL project and Team, UNDP ECN, NCEECdesign follow up CO Env. &campaign Energy Unit4.3 Design strategiesto strengthen the Environment Assess potential ECN, NERC,technical, financial, created to project proponent PTFP, SON,regulatory and Project Team develop of PoA CDM Custom, MAN,institutional & ECN programmatic (EnerCap and EDAN,framework to scale CDM to DFI). Identify Importersup EE as promote CFLs barriers.programmatic CDM4.5 Collaboration withPresidential. Task Project Team Presidential.Force on Power - and Tech Task Force onCFL penetration in Adv. Powerresidential and publicbuildingsOutcome 5: Project Management Inception report Project Team Project Team, reviewed and present IWR &5.1 EESC Meeting Project Team UNDP CO, First AWP AWP for review RCU & EESC adopted for and inputs implementatio n5.2 First Quarterly Timely First Quarterlyreport prepared and Project Team delivery of report sent to thesent to RCU & UNDP report RCU & UNDP COCO 40
  41. 41. 5.3: Half year and Project Team, Timely Half year reportannual report UNDP CO, Project Team delivery of sent to the RCU &prepared and sent to EESC report UNDP CORCU members Keep up to speed Share and with climate5.4 Attend acquired negotiations andinternational EE Project team lessons learnt Project Team acquainted withconference and and Tech Adv. at international climate fundingclimate negotiation and regional development and conference opportunities 41

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