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BSI ISO5001 Seminar - Energy Management Standards


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BSI ISO5001 Seminar - Energy Management Standards - Martin Fry, Visiting Professor, City University
Chairman, ESTA, Chairman, BSI Energy Management Standards Committee

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BSI ISO5001 Seminar - Energy Management Standards

  1. 1. Energy Management Standards – Martin Fry Visiting Professor, City University Chairman, ESTAChairman, BSI Energy Management Standards Committee
  2. 2. International Energy Management Standards• In the top three of ISO’s priorities• ISO 50001 published June 2011 • An Energy Management Systems Standard, EnMS • Replacing EN 16001, published in 2009, withdrawn 26 April 2012 • ‘Systems and processes to improve energy performance’ • Certifier training and qualifications being implemented by UKAS • More general training available through ESTA, BSI and other organisations
  3. 3. EU Energy Management Standards• Energy Audits, UK convenership • General principles, EN 16247-1, to be published in Oct 2012 • -2 Buildings • -3 Process • -4 Transport • Road • Rail • Aviation • Marine • Parts 2, 3 and 4 out for consultation at the same time • Part 5: Qualifications and Certification, convenor needed • May well become mandated in the EU Energy Efficiency Directive, for all but SMEs and households
  4. 4. Further International Standards under Development• ISO TC242 meeting Dublin May 2012 • Energy Audits, based on the EU standard, UK convenership and lead, ISO 50002 • Energy Performance Indicators and Baselines, to be merged • Measurement and Verification, recognising IPMVP • Guidance for Implementation, Maintenance and Improvement of an EnMS • Auditing of the EnMS
  5. 5. So what does this mean for the public and private sectors?• ISO 14001 Environmental Management Standard, EMS, is well recognised. It is now being updated• There is now a solid foundation for managing energy, the EnMS, providing the mechanisms and the management systems structure • with further standards for supporting methodologies to follow• The energy efficiency step change is vital • The underlying mechanisms have always been there!• Discussions are underway with the Energy Efficiency Deployment Office, regarding policy developments
  6. 6. What are other countries doing?• The US Department of Energy, US eguide to ISO 50001 •• The Sustainable Energy Authority Ireland • eview_of_Energy_Map/ • The Irish Armed Services will be certified to ISO 50001 by end 2012• In Sweden ISO 50001 is mandated for energy intensive industries
  7. 7. • “ISO 50001 could influence up to 60 % of the world’s energy demand.” ISO Focus May 2011• "The Department of Energy (DOE) supports the ISO 50001 Standard as a proven approach for U.S. industrial and commercial facilities to plan, manage, measure, and continually improve energy performance.” US Department of Energy
  8. 8. ISO50001 The InternationalEnergy Management System Standard – EnMS
  9. 9. Relationships• EnMS layout, paragraphs and approach based on existing Standards such as:• ISO 9000 series• ISO 14001 The Plan, Do, Check, Act approach
  10. 10. A ‘plan-do-check-act’ cycle. It’s all about compliance with energy policy
  11. 11. Composition of ISO 50001• 4.1 General requirements• 4.2 Management responsibility • Top management • Management representative• 4.3 Energy Policy• 4.4 Energy planning • Legal and other requirements • Energy review • Energy baseline
  12. 12. Composition of ISO 50001• 4.4 continued • Energy Performance Indicators • Energy objectives, targets & management action plans• 4.5 Implementation & Operation • Competence, Training, and Awareness • Communication • Documentation • Operational control • Design • Procurement
  13. 13. Composition of ISO 50001• 4.6 Checking • Monitoring, measurement and analysis • Evaluation of compliance • Internal system Audit • Non conformities• 4.7 Management Review • Inputs to review • Outputs from review.
  14. 14. The importance of standards for energy performance measurement or indicators• For high level reporting, a simple ratio – for example • kWh per tonne • kWh/m2, (but area doesn’t change) • kWh/£turnover• But…’s not as straightforward as that for energy management!
  15. 15. Monitoring and Targeting Drift AimEnergy used Drift Base load Aim Activity – production; meals served; degree days; ?
  16. 16. A different view of the same data• The question might often be: “How much less energy did I use this week than I would have used without my improvement project(s)?”• Or: “how much would I expect to use without any changes if production this week is 80% of last week?The standard will not tell people what to do, merely raise awareness of the options. It is long overdue
  17. 17. ISO 50001, Energy Performance Indicator• Quantitative value or measure of energy performance as defined by the organisation – Note: EnPIs could be expressed as a simple metric ratio or a more complex model• For the EnPI Standard: – Might be: actual energy used/baseline use. – Details yet to be agreed
  18. 18. Opportunity• Evaluate your Energy Management practices against those detailed in ISO 50001• If they are sufficiently encompassing then consider the internal and external benefits of becoming certified. Either...• Self certify your practices as a means of validation of those activities• Apply for external certification if deemed necessary or possibly required by customers and clients
  19. 19. ConclusionEnergy Management Standards have akey – and long overdue - role to play•ESTA & BSI Training Courses ISO 50001