EDF Sarah Jeglum


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Sarah Jeglum's presentation given August 23, 2012 about The Future of Energy at College of Menominee Nation's Keshena campus

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EDF Sarah Jeglum

  1. 1. The  Future  of  Energy     at  CMN   Sarah  Jeglum   EDF  Climate  Corps  Fellow   Summer  2012  
  2. 2. Who am I?•  Work  history:  newspaper   delivering,  fence  building,  Gre   changing,  firefighGng,   newspaper  ediGng  •  Bachelor  of  Arts  in  journalism   from  the  University  of   Washington,  SeaMle,  WA  •  Candidate  for  Master’s  in   Business  AdministraGon  from   the  University  of  Washington  •  Hired  by  the  EDF  Climate  Corps   in  spring  2012    
  3. 3. Agenda•  Background     –  Standing  commitment  to  sustainability   –  BHAGs  •  Building  the  foundaGon   –  Establishing  a  “green  team”  •  Developing  a  plan  •  ExecuGng  the  plan   –  Low-­‐hanging  fruit   –  Medium-­‐  and  long-­‐term  projects     –  Green  revolving  funds   –  IncenGves  &  grants  •  Wrap-­‐up  &  quesGons  
  4. 4. CMN’s commitment to a sustainable campus1993  Established   2007  Sustainable   2008    Development   Signed  ACUPCC  InsGtute     to  neutralize   GHG  emissions   Completed  GHG   2009   on  campus   emissions   inventory   SubmiMed   2011   2009-­‐2010   Since  2008,  new   Installed  2.4  kW   Climate  AcGon   campus  buildings   wind  turbine  on   Plan  outlining   have  been  built   campus   planned  acGons   to  energy   to  reduce  GHG   efficient   emissions   standards  
  5. 5. Big, Hairy, Audacious Goals (BHAGs)•  According  to  ACUPCC,  CMN  commits  to:     –  100%  reducGon  in  purchased  electricity  emissions   by  2020   –  “Strong  consideraGon”  of  a  50%  reducGon  in  GHG   emissions  by  2020  •  Carbon  neutrality  &  energy  independence,  in   keeping  with  the  more  than  12,000-­‐year-­‐old   tribal  value  of  sustainability  
  6. 6. Laying a foundation for successAccording  to  EnergyStar,  “organizaGons  with  energy  programs   that  achieve  success  have  senior-­‐level  support,  sufficient   energy  program  staff,  and  management  structures  that   empower  staff  to  address  energy  efficiency  issues  directly.”    
  7. 7. Laying a foundation for successBenchmarking  What  is?   Building  a  team     What  should  be?   Making  a  plan  Current  energy  usage     What  could  be?  Consistent  tracking   Who  are  the  stakeholders?      Regular  reporGng   Who  is  accountable?   What  are  our  goals?     How  will  the  team   What  resources  do  we   operate?   need  in  order  to  meet     them?     What  is  the  first  step?     “A  journey  of  a  thousand  miles  begins  with  a  single  step.”    —Lao-­‐tzu    
  8. 8. Building a campus “green team” (or whatever)•  Energy  team  is  responsible  for:   –  Planning   –  Benchmarking   –  ImplemenGng   –  Monitoring     –  EvaluaGng    •  Includes  a  variety  of  stakeholders     –  Students   –  Faculty/staff   –  OperaGons/maintenance   –  SDI  representaGve   –  AdministraGon  •  Designate  an  team  leader  who  will:     –  Recruit,  engage  and  maintain  team  members   –  Coordinate  meeGngs  and  facilitate  acGon   –  Be  accountable  and  commiMed  to  the  energy  management  plan     “One  person  with  a  belief  is  equal  to  99  who  have  only  interests.”  –John  Stewart  Mill  
  9. 9. Developing an Energy Management Plan “If  someone  drops  a  $1,000  on  your  porch,  you  don’t  know  what   to  do  with  it  so  you  start  spending  it.  You  have  to  have  a  plan.”        —Bill  Plamann,  Wisconsin’s  Focus  on  Energy  
  10. 10. Developing an Energy Management Plan Set  Energy   Savings  Goals   Complete   Verify  Impact   UGlity  History   &  Recognize   &  Equipment   Achievements   Usage   InformaGon   Implement   Develop  your   your  Energy   Energy   Management   Management   Source:  Wisconsin  Focus  on   Plan   Plan   Energy  PracGcal  Energy   Management  —  Schools  and   Government  
  11. 11. Where are we now? •  ExisGng  ACUPCC  commitments   •  In  order  to  accomplish  your  BHAGs,   Set   you  have  to  set  SMART  goals   Energy   Savings   –  Specific:  “We  want  to  reduce  our  electricity   Goals   consumpGon  in  all  CMN  Keshena  campus   buildings  by  10%.”       Complete  Verify  the   UGlity  History   –  Measurable:  “We  want  to  reduce  our  electricity   &  Equipment   Impact   Usage   consumpGon  by  10%  compared  to  the   InformaGon   2010-­‐2011  fiscal  year.”     –  A>ainable:  Start  with  10%  and  go  from  there;  if   it  looks  like  you  will  exceed  your  target,  set  a   new  one.     Implement   Develop  your   your  Energy   Energy   –  Relevant:  We  can  control  usage  but  not  the  cost   Management   Plan   Management   Plan   of  uGliGes,  so  sepng  a  target  to  reduce  cost   would  be  difficult  to  achieve.   –  Time-­‐bound:  “We  want  to  reduce  our  electricity   consumpGon  in  all  CMN  Keshena  campus   building  by  10%  by  the  end  of  fiscal  year  2013.”    
  12. 12. Where are we now? Set  Energy   •  In  progress:  AdopGon   Savings  Goals   of  UGlityDirect  to   Complete   benchmark  uGlity  usage   UGlity  History  Verify  the   Impact   &  Equipment   Usage   •  ConGnue  tracking  uGlity   InformaGon   usage  and  familiarizing   with  UGlityDirect   Implement   Develop  your   •  To  do:  Establish   your  Energy   Energy   Management   Plan   Management   Plan   monitoring  system  for   exisGng  wind  turbine  
  13. 13. Executing the plan•  Start  with  the  low-­‐hanging  fruit   (read:  no-­‐cost  and  low-­‐cost!)   –  Engage  a  variety  of  key  stakeholders  in   green  team   –  Communicate  BHAGs  &  energy  savings   goals  with  the  campus  community   –  Communicate  benefits  of  saving  energy   with  campus  community   –  Engage  students  and  non-­‐students  to   meet  energy  goals  together   –  Reduce  usage  via  behavior  changes   –  Communicate  all  results  to  campus   community,  good  or  bad    
  14. 14. Low-hanging fruit (Immediate)•  Project  1:  Install  VendingMisers  on  cooled  drink   machines  to  minimize  energy  consumpGon   –  Upfront  cost  (includes  incenGves):  $1,120   –  EsGmated  annual  savings:  $1,067   –  NPV  of  savings:  $7,829   –  Simple  payback:  1  year    •  Project  2:  Install  occupancy  sensors  in  restrooms,   hallways,  classrooms  and  common  areas     –  Upfront  cost  (includes  incenGves):  $1,853   –  EsGmated  annual  savings:  $855   –  NPV  of  savings:  $5,323   –  Simple  payback:  2.1  years    •  Project  3:  Incandescent  to  CFL  retrofit   –  Upfront  cost:  $9  (includes  incenGves)   –  EsGmated  annual  savings:  $191   –  NPV  of  savings:  $838   –  Simple  payback:  Immediate    
  15. 15. Low-hanging fruit (Immediate)•  Project  4:  Delamp  overlit  areas  of  Glen  Miller  Hall   –  Upfront  cost:  $140  (includes  incenGves)   –  EsGmated  annual  savings:  $821   –  NPV  of  savings:  $3,415   –  Simple  payback:  0.2  years  •  Project  5:  Summer  building  shutdown  (Trades,     Old  Main,  Campus  Commons)     –  Upfront  cost:  $0   –  EsGmated  annual  savings:  $6,516   –  NPV  of  savings:  $17,864   –  Simple  payback:  Immediate  •  AddiQonal  ideas:     –  Consider  building/class  scheduling  that  minimizes   operaGonal  hours,  especially  during  summer   –  IdenGfy  peak  demand  Gmes  and  minimize  usage   during  these  Gmes  (typically  mid-­‐July)     –  Use  blower-­‐door  to  idenGfy  weatherizaGon  needs  
  16. 16. Medium-term projects (0-3 years)•  Project  6:  Culture  Building  fluorescent     or  inducGon  lighGng  retrofit   –  Upfront  cost:  $1,376/$2,920   –  EsGmated  annual  savings:  $729/$625   –  NPV  of  savings:  $3,659/$2,115   –  Simple  payback:  2.2  years/4.6  years  •  Project  7:  Parking  lot  and  pathway   lighGng  inducGon/LED  retrofit   –  Upfront  cost:  $24,900   –  EsGmated  annual  savings:  $4,809   –  NPV  of  savings:  $14,410   –  Simple  payback:  5.2  years    •  AddiQonal  projects  to  evaluate:     –  Computerized  controls  and  monitoring   (BMS)   –  Updated  PC  power  management  sovware  
  17. 17. Long-term planning (3+ years)•  HVAC  system   improvements/ upgrades  •  Commitment  to  energy   efficient  soluGons  for   equipment  upgrades,   new  construcGon  •  Renewable  energy   opGons  
  18. 18. Savings summary Project   Net  Present   IniQal   Annual   Simple   ReducQon  in     Value   Investment   Savings   Payback   CO2  emissions     (years)   (metric  tons)   Vending   $7,829   $1,120   $1,067   1     7.39   Misers   Occupancy   $5,323   $1,853   $855   2.1   5.92   Sensors  CFL  Retrofit   $838   $9   $191   Immediate   .87   Delamping   $3,415   $140   $821   .2   7.73   Summer   $17,864   $0   $6,516   Immediate   15.62   Building   Shutdown   Culture   $2,115   $2,920   $625   4.6   2.19   LighGng   Outdoor   $14,410   $24,900   $4,809   5.2   13.77   LighGng   TOTAL   $51,794   $30,941   $14,883   2.1   53  (2.57%)  
  19. 19. Savings summary53  Metric  tons  of  CO2  saved   2.57%   of  total  2007-­‐08  GHG  emissions  63,106   6  percent   kWh  saved   of  current  total  electricity  usage  Five   U.S.  homes  powered   annually  by  savings   21  students   enrolled  in  a  12-­‐credit  semester    
  20. 20. Show me the money: Green revolving funds Project  2  •  Green  revolving  funds:   savings   –  Invest  in  energy  efficiency  upgrades   Project  1   Project  3   and  projects  that  decrease   savings   savings   resource  use,  thereby  lowering   operaGng  expenses   GRF   –  OperaGonal  savings  are  returned  to   the  fund  and  reinvested  in   addiGonal  projects   –  A  percentage  of  the  savings  can   also  be  allocated  to  benefit  student   Future   scholarships  or  other  non-­‐energy   energy   sustainability  projects     projects    
  21. 21. Green revolving funds•  Success  of  all  sizes   –  InsGtuGons  of  all  sizes  have  created  GRFs,   including  the  University  of  Illinois  at  Urbana-­‐ Champaign  with  42,000  students  and   Kalamazoo  College  in  Michigan  with  1,381   students   –  Funds  range  in  size  from  $5,000  at  the   College  of  Wooster  (Ohio)  to  $25.45  million   at  Stanford  University     –  Median  fund  size  is  $170,000  •  Strong  ROI  and  payback   –  Established  funds  report  a  median  annual   return  on  investment  of  32  percent   –  Schools  reported  an  average  payback  of   1-­‐10  years,  with  a  median  of  4  years   Source:  “Greening  the  BoMom  Line,”  a  Sustainable  Endowments  InsGtute  Report  
  22. 22. Incentives & Grants•  Wisconsin’s  Focus  on  Energy  —  focusonenergy.com   –  PrescripQve  incenQves:  specific  dollar  amounts  for  compleGng  the   qualifying  energy  efficiency  measure.  Customer  completes  a  project  and   submits  an  applicaGon  form  specific  to  the  technology  installed/replaced.     –  Custom  incenQves:  Must  work  with  Energy  Advisor  prior  to  project  iniGaGon   •  $0.04/kWh  saved   •  $125/peak  kW  saved  (peak  kW  is  determined  by  the  average  kW  load  reducGon  occurring   between  1  p.m.  and  4  p.m.  on  weekdays  during  June,  July  and  August)   –  Renewable  Energy  CompeGGve  IncenGve  Program  —  $1.5  million  in  grants    •  DSIRE  —  dsireusa.org   –  Database  of  State  IncenGves  for  Renewables  &  Efficiency  
  23. 23. Education & community involvement•  CMN  energy  team  •  ResidenGal  Sustainable  Building  Program  •  American  Indian  Business  Leaders  (AIBL)   –  Present  projects  at  conferences    •  Strategies  for  EducaGon,  Ecology,  Development  and  Sustainability  (SEEDS)  •  American  Indian  Science  and  Engineering  Society  (AISES)  •  Energy  projects  provide  first-­‐hand  experience  with  STEM  fields  and  the   growing  field  of  sustainability  •  Incorporate  start-­‐to-­‐finish  energy  projects  into  curriculum   –  Engineering   –  StaGsGcs   –  Trades   –  Public  administraGon   –  Business  (Intro  to  Business)    
  24. 24. Sources and Resources•  ACUPCC:  presidentsclimatecommitment.org  •  CMN  GHG  Emissions  Inventory  Report:  hMp://rs.acupcc.org/ghg/539/  •  CMN  Sustainability  AcQon  Plan:  hMp://rs.acupcc.org/cap/535/  •  Establishing  a  “green”  team:   hMp://www.energystar.gov/ia/business/guidelines/conGnuous_improvement/Teaming_Up_To_Save_Energy.pdf  •  VendingMisers:  vendingmiserstore.com  •  Vending  machine  energy  savings:  hMp://www.mge.com/business/saving/madison/PA_50.html  •  Green  revolving  funds:  greenbillion.org  •  “Greening  the  Bo>om  Line,”  a  Sustainable  Endowments  InsQtute  Report:   hMp://greenbillion.org/wp-­‐content/uploads/2011/10/GreeningTheBoMomLine.pdf  •  Wisconsin’s  Focus  on  Energy:  focusonenergy.com  •  List  of  incenQves  from  Focus  on  Energy  (effecQve  through  December  31,  2012):  hMp://www.focusonenergy.com/files/ Document_Management_System/Business_Programs/TM_QuickReferenceGuide.pdf  •  Alliant  Energy  UQlity  Rates  &  Tariffs:  alliantenergy.com/AboutAlliantEnergy/CompanyInformaGon/Tariffs/030306  •  InducQon  lighQng  FAQs:  shineretrofits.com/inducGon-­‐lighGng-­‐lamp-­‐faq-­‐retrofit-­‐fixture-­‐informaGon  •  Focus  on  Energy  Renewable  Energy  CompeQQve  IncenQve  Program:   hMp://www.focusonenergy.com/files/Document_Management_System/Business_Programs/ TM_REN_RFP_ATTACHMENTS.pdf  •  Skystream  wind  turbine:  windenergy.com/content/skyview-­‐monitoring  •  Campus  Green  Builder:  hMp://campusgreenbuilder.org/case/479/project-­‐introducGon  •  LED  lighQng:  hMp://thecleanrevoluGon.org/_assets/files/LED_report_web1.pdf  •  EnergyStar  free  training:  hMp://www.energystar.gov/index.cfm?c=business.bus_internet_presentaGons  •  Energy-­‐efficiency  resources:  hMp://www.esource.com  
  25. 25. “The  best  Gme  to  plant  a  tree  was  20  years  ago.     The  second  best  Gme  is  now.”   -­‐Chinese  proverb    
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