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EU Moscow Workshop
 

EU Moscow Workshop

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  • 10.45
  • Energy services: renewable integration, demand response, distribution management: e.g. McGraw Hill Building in NYC, full demand response enables the property’s consumption to be reduced by 60,000 kWh per month & to receive annual rebate payments of USD 100 000 or more from the utility companyDistribution management: Enel, Rome: DMS enables significant energy & cost savings & has also helped helped Enel reduce time to supply restoration & network reconfiguration, creating a fast & reliable systemMobility: system to provide real-time traffic, trainsit & flight information to residents/ integrated operations centers managing traffic & critical infrastructure (Madrid)/design, installation & start-up of security, monitoring & control system of the Oresund tunnel between Dnk & Sweden Water: supervision & control of a desalination plant (India)/control system of flood control, drought management and ground water quality & levels (Barcelona)/system of new facilities to deliver water (Abu Dhabi) Public safety, healthcare & administration: video security systems in Mexico City/online geography-based portal (Spain)/EE hospitals in the UKBuilding EE: Resources optimisation: integrated city platform for a multi-modal transport network in Dallas/multiple clients worldwide sustainability management/accurate weather information (Boston)

EU Moscow Workshop EU Moscow Workshop Presentation Transcript

  • Financing andManaging Energy Efficiency Improvements: the IPEEC Experience
  • 1 What is IPEEC? 2 Energy Efficiency Finance. 3 Energy Management. 4 IPEEC-Russia Energy Management Training Program – A Proposal. 1
  • 1. What is IPEEC? 2
  • IPEEC is a High Level International Forum  Provides global leadership on energy efficiency by identifying and facilitating government implementation of policies and programs that yield high energy-efficiency gains.  Aims to promote information exchange on best practices and facilitates initiatives to improve energy efficiency.  Accelerates adoption of energy-efficient policies & practices through international cooperation & information sharing on policy analysis, programs, tools, & proven practices.  Reports to ministerial forums such as the Clean Energy Ministerial (CEM) and the G-8/G-20 Summits. 3
  • IPEEC is an Autonomous Entity MEMBERS ACCOUNT FOR OVER ENERGY USE EU 80% OF WORLD GDP AND Germany United Kingdom France Italy Russia Canada Japan USA Republic of Korea China Mexico India Brazil Australia 2009 AT THE G8 SUMMIT IN L'AQUILA, ITALY RESULTING FROM THE HEILIGENDAMM DIALOGUE PROCESS FORMALLY ESTABLISHED IN The IPEEC Secretariatis located in Paris, France 4
  • IPEEC - Guiding Principles  Improving energy saving and energy efficiency is one of the quickest, greenest, and most cost-effective ways to address energy security and climate change as well as to ensure sustainable economic growth  All countries share common interests in improving their energy efficiency   There is abundant potential for international cooperation among them Will contribute to improvement of energy efficiency at the global level A WORLD WHERE KEY NATIONAL POLICY MAKERS VIEW ENERGY EFFICIENCY AS AS RESOURCE AND IMPLEMENT COST EFFECTIVE POLICIES TO PROMOTE IT. 5
  • and Services Follow Parallel Journeys Basic research Applied research Individual innovators Demonstration & sample distribution General regulation Early demonstration Full demonstration Marketed product Warranted product Small group: start-up/ unit in a company Medium-size operation Large scale operation Early adopters & niches Rational economic purchase Technology & market evaluation General regulation Specific regulation General regulation General regulation 6
  • Energy Efficiency – Program Potential 7
  • 2. Energy Efficiency Finance 8
  • IPEEC Member Experience Findings from France, India, Japan, Russia & USA : •Key observations:  Most countries target the residential sector (except Japan that focuses on the industrial & commercial sector)  Most EE financing programmes are subsidized (e.g. USA & France)  Return on investment from EE is higher than the incremental return from public expenditures •Initiatives to promote EE finance:  Super ESCOs  Clean Development Mechanism (CDM)  Eliminate free riders  Credit lines, revolving funds & special purpose fund  Partial credit guarantees & loss reserves 9
  • Support Mechanisms: ESCOs Energy Performance Contracting Loan & interest payments Financial Institution Remuneration Customer Contractor Loan(s) Service: -financing, - planning & installation of energy saving measures - energy savings guarantee Source: Berlin Energy Agency Regulations needed for an ESCO to be efficient  Ensure quality of services and service delivery from ESCOs  Implement proper M&V protocols  Set standard procedures for ESCO project implementation  Form a separate quasi-legal body with adequate technical knowledge to arbitrate disputes between ESCOs and project owners 10
  • Maturity of Markets Premature Market Finance • Grants Mechanism • Subsidies s Market in Transition • Performance contracting • Carbon financing Mature Market • Innovative lending Main barriers • High initial&transaction costs •Liquidity issues Recourse financing, • Risk perception lack of M&V, • Split incentives implementation issues Financing tools • Accelerated depreciation • Tax deductions • Tax Credits • Rebates&subsidi • Guaranteed savings • Shared savings • Carbon financing • Free lending • Interest rate • Loan loss reserve • Risk guarantee funding •On-bill financing • Revenue decoupling, 11
  • EE Finance in IPEEC Countries  China: RMB 4.57 trillion (US$1 = RMB 6.36) in total government subsidies (95% of residential building retrofits)  India:  Bureau of Energy Efficiency (BEE) provides support for private investors:   Risk sharing instruments, preferential rate loans, risk guarantees, loan guarantees, ESCO policies  Mexico: Development of « green mortgage »  Integrated urban development – systemic approach  Use of climate finance: CDM, NAMAs  12
  • Energy Financing Facility (RUSEFF)  US$ 300 million from EBRD for on-lending through local banks for EE & RE investments.  Eligibility: US$ 500,000 to US$ 6.5 million.  Supported by a comprehensive technical assistance package, to help identify & develop projects. 13
  • 3. Energy Management 14
  • IPEEC’s Energy Performance Work • Reducing global energy use in industrial facilities and commercial buildings to improve energy security and reduce global greenhouse gas emissions by: – Encouraging industrial facilities and commercial buildings to pursue continuous improvements in energy efficiency. – Promoting public‐private partnerships for cooperation on specific technologies or in individual energy‐intensive sectors. Working Groups ENERGY MGMT CHP COOL ROOFS POWER STEEL CEMENT
  • IPEEC - Key Focus Areas Energy Manageme nt Foster& accelerate energy management &continuous energy performance improvements in industrial facilities & commercial buildings Cool Roofs Accelerate the development and deployment of cool roofs and other passive technologies Public-Private Partnership to: - Promote state-of-the-art technologies - Share best practices - Conduct performance benchmarking Sectoral: Power, Steel, Cement Combined Heat & Power (CHP) Increase awareness of the vast potential of CHP & District Heating & Cooling (DHC) to: - Decrease emissions of GHG gases & other air pollutants - Reduce fuel consumption & dependence on imported energy - Identify barriers to use CHP & DHC - Recommend policies to overcome them
  • A Systemic Approach – Local Government Action New York Plan:  85% of the NYC 2030 building stock already exists today  Goal: reduce citywide GHG emissions by 30% by 2030  Three important measures:  New York City Energy Conservation Code  Greener, Greater Building Plan  Emission cuts in municipal and institutional buildings  If fully realized, the EE policies that have been achieved/ongoing/proposed by 2010 should result in 80% of the 2030 GHG reductions required from efficient buildings  Other US Cities are now trying to catch-up (e.g.: 17 Chicago)
  • Holistic City Management – Public Private Partnership Broad range of services linked with EE to address new urban challenges:  Energy services  Mobility services: traffic reduction, network management  Water management & supply  Public safety, healthcare & administration  Building EE  Resources optimisation 18
  • 4. IPEEC-Russia Energy Management Training Program – A Proposal 19
  • Program Highlights & Purpose  Use IPEEC in-house capabilities to design & deliver a comprehensive training program on energy management & program monitoring in Russia  Develop qualified workforce in public authorities/companies who can conduct in-country energy manager training programs: “train the trainers”  Establish synergies with other IPEEC initiatives and relevant training programs. IPEEC In-House Capabilities IPEEC Members’ Bilateral Initiatives TRAINING PROGRAM Energy Management & Program Monitoring 20
  • IPEEC-Russia Program – Proposed Phases Step 1: Establish the infrastructure International experts from IPEEC IPEEC members’ bilateral initiatives Training, Monitoring & Certification Infrastructure Training Training Step 2: Train the trainers State &Regional Authorities Step 3: Expand the program State & Regional Universities Industry (State & Private Owned) • Disseminate information in other countries • Cooperate with other IPEEC member nations to scope out options for replication of training program outside Russia
  • IPEEC-Russia Program – Proposed Features  Develop a qualified workforce that can conduct in-country energy manager training programs: “train the trainers”  Establish a centralized sharing platform to collect and distribute information about energy management  Develop a common energy savings and management tool kit to be used throughout the program  Coordinate pilot programs across countries to showcase the value proposition of energy management  Work towards national certification programs to recognize entities that comply with energy management system standardssuch as ISO 50001 22
  • Thank You Please contact us for further details: amit.bando@ipeec.org Tel: + 33 (0) 1 40 57 65 24 www.ipeec.org 23