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The National Refurbishment Challenge - by Jonathan Davis

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The National Refurbishment Challenge - CoRE's contribution to developing the retrofit market in Stoke-on-Trent …

The National Refurbishment Challenge - CoRE's contribution to developing the retrofit market in Stoke-on-Trent

By Jonathan Davis
Chief Executive
CoRE

Published in: Technology, Business

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  • Llandouch Street, Cathays
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  • Transcript

    • 1. The National Refurbishment Challenge- CoRE’s contribution to developing theretrofit market in Stoke-on-TrentJonathan Davis CEO | 13 March 2012
    • 2. The National Refurbishment Challenge• The United Kingdom has the oldest housing stock in the developed world.• 5.5 million households in the UK are ‘fuel poor’ (2009)• Our homes are responsible for 25% of UK CO2 emissions• 5 Million homes are pre 1919 (traditional) • 500,000 of these are listed buildings
    • 3. The National Refurbishment Challenge• The number of homes refurbished should be 22m in England by 2050 - at least 80,000 / year in West Midlands• Skills deficit in sustainable refurbishment is well known• 8.4% unemployment rate (highest for 16 years) - 22.2% for 16 - 24 year olds• UK Government committed to reducing national CO2 emissions by 34% by 2020 and 80% by 2050 (baseline 1990).• The state of the science on climate change indicates a dire and worsening situation.
    • 4. What measures doesthe Green Deal cover?
    • 5. What measures doesthe Green Deal cover?
    • 6. What measures does the Green Deal cover?• Replacement gas boiler• Cavity wall insulation (easy)• Insulated doors• Replacement windows• DIY loft insulation• Local Authority Solid wall insulation (3 bed semi)• Local Authority Solid wall insulation (flat)• Cavity wall insulation (hard)• Loft insulation top up (professional)• Internal solid wall insulation (with renovation)• External solid wall insulation (with major renovation)
    • 7. What measures doesthe Green Deal cover? • GSHP • ASHP • Biomass • Solar thermal
    • 8. CoRE’s mission• Promoting sustainable refurbishment• Helping create new jobs• Increase business efficiency• Reduce fuel poverty• Raise the profile of the West Midlands• Help meet national targets for the low carbon economy• Support delivery in Stoke-on-Trent
    • 9. CoRE’s delivery• A national learning hub and showcase for sustainable refurbishment• A “living” demonstrator and business incubator for new products, systems and skills• A new collaborative knowledge platform for younger and older learners• A high profile venue for conferences, meetings and business networking
    • 10. The National Refurbishment Challenge Issues for the construction industry• Complexity • No ‘one size fits all approach’ and ‘the hunt for archetypes’ • The industry itself• Meeting customers’ needs and technical requirements• Lack of monitoring, evaluation and systematic feedback
    • 11. Cardiff Local Development Plan
    • 12. Cardiff Local Development Plan
    • 13. The National Refurbishment Challenge Issues for the construction industryComplexity - the industry‘functional gaps and management discontinuities’ Prepare Construction Architecture Engineering Design Surveying ConstructSourceMattar 1983 Use
    • 14. The National Refurbishment Challenge Issues for the construction industry Complexity - the industry ‘functional gaps and management discontinuities’ Prepare Construction Architecture Engineering Design Surveying ConstructSourceMattar 1983 Use ‘Feel our pain’
    • 15. The National Refurbishment Challenge Issues for the construction industry• Complexity – ‘operational islands’ ... Ineffective co-ordination; poor communicationSourceMattar 1983
    • 16. The National Refurbishment Challenge Issues for the construction industryMeeting individual customers’ needs andtechnical requirements • Communication and behaviour change • Integrity and independence • Trigger points and sequencing • Interfacing between trades
    • 17. The National Refurbishment Challenge Issues for the construction industryMeeting individual customers’ needs andtechnical requirements • Understanding building physics • The difference between a product and a system • Risk and unintended consequence • Time and cost of skills development and training
    • 18. CoRE’s contribution to developing the retrofit market in Stoke-on-Trent• A national hub for learning and skills development for refurbishment• Regeneration of Longton• Adding value to the renewal of the city through refurbishment excellence • Local and regional labour market and supply chains • Contribution to strategic thinking
    • 19. Sustainable cities have...• an appetite for change• leaders who can think long term• capacity to work across administrative boundaries• freedom to control land and assets• a complete focus on whole-life value
    • 20. Towns and cities are complex systems: where are our points of leverage? Energy Water Public space / GI Waste MovementTechnology ?Behaviour ?Information ?
    • 21. Area based programmes:Ekostaden AugustenborgSource : CABE
    • 22. Area based programmes:
    • 23. Area based programmes Connecting: • Homes • Manufacturing industry • Service industries, including • University • Stoke College • Civic Centre • Sports and leisure centre, including a pool • Hospitals
    • 24. Area based programmes • Balancing supply and demand • Scale economies • Learning by doing • Avoiding repetition of mistakes • Integrated design • Help change behaviour • Wider benefits to neighbourhood, e.g. Green Infrastructure • Should tackle social and economic problems too
    • 25. Energy Opportunities Plan:Source Stockport MBC, AECOM
    • 26. Energy Opportunities Plan:Source Stockport MBC, AECOM
    • 27. Energy Opportunities Plan:Source Stockport MBC, AECOM
    • 28. The National Refurbishment Challenge Where’s our leverage in the supply chain?• Policy makers• Clients• Green Deal Providers• Professional service providers• Constructors and contractors• Specialist installers• Product manufacturers and suppliers• Training providers and sector skills council• Accreditation and awarding bodies
    • 29. ConclusionsRenewable technologies become increasingly relevant as:• Energy prices increase• Higher levels of carbon mitigation are sought• The full social cost of carbon is applied• 80 : 20 rule applies - hard to treat (historic) buildings • where impact of renewables is less than of fabric measures
    • 30. ConclusionsRenewable technologies become increasingly relevant as:• Suppliers ensure correct and responsible application and satisfy customer needs • Gaining and maintaining market confidence• Area-based approaches are undertaken regularly, demonstrate scale economies and wider social and economic benefit
    • 31. Source: The New Yorker
    • 32. Thank you for listening.Jonathan Davis13 March 2012www.core-skills.comJonathan.davis@core-skills.com