Khenas presentation undp

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Khenas presentation undp

  1. 1. Opportunities for modernized bioenergy in West Africa Prepared by Smail Khennas for UNDP
  2. 2. OUTLINEFocus on investment and finance1. Context & Objective2. Key issues regarding sustainability3. Biomass resources4. Investment and finance5. Key Recommendations
  3. 3. Support Implementation of ECOWAS White Paper Expanding Access to Modern Energy ServicesContext & Objectives of Study:1. Information on practices, policies and programs for developing bio- energy to expand access to modern energy services2. Information on financing and partnership models3. Bio-energy use with the ongoing multifunctional platform programs in the Region4. Operational recommendations on bioenergy development and prioritization ( to meet MDGs)
  4. 4. Overview of current situation1. Traditional biomass represent 50 % to 80% of final energy consumption and total primary energy supply2. Low access to modern cooking fuels (LPG)3. Low access to electricity; Cape Verde, Côte d’Ivoire, Ghana and Nigeria (50%) Burkina Faso, Gambia, Guinea, Guinea-Bissau, Mali, Niger and Sierra Leone (12% ).4. Apart from Nigeria, high dependence on fossil fuels
  5. 5. Sustainability issues of modern bioenergyBioenergy Sustainability Criteria (UN-Energy)• Improved energy services for the poor;• Contribution to agro-industrial development and jobs creation;• Impact on health and gender ;• Impact on land use;• Impact on climate change.• Impact on food security and energy security;• Impact on government budget;• Impact on trade, In-out door pollution cause by wood• Impact on biodiversity and fuel natural resource management;
  6. 6. Development potential of modernised bioenergy Energy needs Bioenergy solution1. Cooking and heating • Improved cooking stoves and improved carbonization processes2. Lighting and other domestic use (low • Landfill gas and biogas systems at voltage). household or industrial level based power generation3. Electricity and shaft power (Income • Combined heat and power (CHP) Generating Activities). production from agro- and wood residues, plant oil eg.jatropha4. Mobility: transport fuels • Transport fuels (biodiesel, bioethanol), from energy crops
  7. 7. Maslow Energy Pyramid applied to Energy Acces in ECOWAS region
  8. 8. Biomass resources in the ECOWAS regionECOWAS: 512 Mha; pop. of 280 M in 2007.• Trend: Growing demand for traditional bio energy and increasing agricultural demand leads to continued reduction in forest cover.• Opportunites: untapped biomass resources : (i) Agricultural residues (ii) Dedicated energy crops, (III) Woody biomass and Data source: FAO, 2009 and CIA, 2009 (IV) Aquatic biomass .
  9. 9. Availability and use of biomass resources in West AfricaTypes of resourcesWoodfuels• Wood consumption is well above the annual increment (deforestation);• Residues (e.g. sawmills) are left unused;Agrofuels• Ethanol: sugar cane, sweet sorghum, cassava• Biodiesel : palm oil ,, cotton seed oil, peanut oil, Jatropha oil, coconut oil Groundnuts Senegal
  10. 10. Availability and use of biomass resources in West Africa Dumped melasse in north Senegal (Demba Diop,Types of resources 2004)Municipal by-products :• Landfill gas for energy generation• Avoid uncontrolled dumping• Cost effective compared with other options
  11. 11. Agro residues…Agro residues and by-products have lower costs thangrown energy crops in the ECOWAS region:• Cote d’Ivoire alone 42% of world production cocoa. Ghana and Nigeria other top producers ;• Important palm oil and coconuts effluents;• Nigeria world leading producer of cassava; cutting edge technology for increasing yields ;• Large scale production of cotton, groundnuts, sorghum in the Sahel enables the use of the residues for energy generation;• Irrigated agriculture: Volta, Niger, Senegal, Gambia rivers: enough rice straw,• Aquatic plants (typha) to contribute to the production of biogas or for electricity generation
  12. 12. Electricity and Mechanical power• Biogas for power MFP, village of Dougounionain , Mali generation (slaughterhouse, large scale farm, agroprocessing units);• Bioliquids for power generation (MFP);• Combined Heat and Power (waste heat recovery to feed steam turbines for electricity generation)• Thermal biomass gasification and landfill gas valorisation
  13. 13. Theoretical and realisable potential
  14. 14. Investment• Climate finance (Article 4.3 of UNFCCC) central issue in global climate negotiations since its beginning (UNFCCC, 1992).• COP 15, Copenhagen 2009 and Cancún 2010 (COP 16), countries made a concrete Commitment of USD 100 billion per year by 2020 from developed countries to address the needs of developing countries. Various sources, public and private, bilateral and multilateral, (UNFCCC)
  15. 15. Investment Source: IPCC
  16. 16. Scale of investment for biomass energy• Improved stoves: the market for improved woodfuel stove for 45 M households million estimated at USD 500 million• Biogas : technical potential for Africa: 18.5 M people have sufficient dung and water to operate biogas plants West Africa: 4.88 M households (Nigeria: 2.2M) 20 % of the technical potential = US$3.7 billions
  17. 17. Scale of investment for biomass energy Investmen O&M Life time Typical size t cost €/kWe/year (years €/kWeBiogas plant 2550 - 115 - 140 25 0.1-0.5 MWe(agri) 4290Landfill gas 1350 - 50 - 80 7.5 - 8plant 1950Biomass plant 2225 - 84 - 146 30 1 – 25 2995Waste 5500 - 145 - 249 30 2 – 50incineration 7125plant
  18. 18. Strategic Financing Position of different types of financers
  19. 19. General Recommendations1. Energy efficiency improvement remains as important as renewable energy production including bioenergy.2. Focus on low capital intensive & low operational costs first.3. Low risks option: technically and commercially proven.4. Work primarily with local investors, entrepreneurs and diaspora finance as drivers.5. Use successful projects as building stone for further roll out.
  20. 20. General Recommendations (cont.)1. Waste management to generate bioenergy2. Focus on cheap readily-available residues instead of more expensive energy crops.3. Bundles of small projects to scale up; PPP financing4. Avoid mistake by learning from countries or regions that are ahead regarding the implementation of bioenergy.
  21. 21. Policy1. Prioritize policy choices and related programs using the Maslow Bioenergy Pyramid2. Coherent and stable bioenergy policy with short-, medium- and long-term goals3. Establish clear regulatory and legal framework for IPP and FIT4. Blending policy and tax exemptions to create a market for the transportation sector.5. Experiences of the Bioenergy Policy Support Programme for East Africa; (BEST, GTZ) improved cook stoves (e.g. DGIS/GTZ), the “Biogas for Better Life Initiative” on domestic cooking gas (SNV, DGIS, GTZ) and the Multifunctional Platform programmes(UNDP and others), to support policy and program development.
  22. 22. Market Development1. Wide scale dissemination of improved cooking stoves;2. Biogas at a domestic scale and landfill gas generation.3. Power generation or cogeneration based on biomass residues both for domestic rural and industrial applications.4. Greater dissemination of the Multifunctional Platforms with gradual replacement of fossil oil to biodiesel.5. Liquid biofuels should be used to satisfy local need first.6. Besides Jatropha, the Region has comparative advantages with cassava (Nigeria tops the academic research on cassava), Sugar cane and other residues (cocoa, sheanut, peanuts, palmoil effluents, rices and coffee husk).
  23. 23. Financing1. Legal framework that provides a long-term stable market.2. Appropriate and specific financial incentives for the prioritised bioenergy options for West Africa;3. The niche markets need investment subsidies and/or soft loans4. The mature market segments need FIT and tax exemptions .
  24. 24. Financing1. Donor finance: Improved biomass cooking stoves, biogas for domestic use, MFP, landfill gas production and utilisation need.1. Private investors : Industrial biogas, cogeneration and liquid biofuel bioethanol/biodiesel production.2. Governments are recommended to stimulate bioenergy based PPP .
  25. 25. Capacity Development1. Develop more local expertise on bioenergy systems.2. Consider a “Bioenergy Capacity Building Programme – BIOCAB” as under consideration at UNIDO as well.3. Support training and exposure on bioenergy aspects for key policy & decision makers.4. Enhance understanding Carbon credit market and potential as source of financing5. Update the relevant websites on bioenergy policies in West Africa.
  26. 26. Technology transfer and R&D1. Avoid immature technology. Only commercially proven technologies dissemination perspective.2. Consider a working group on bioenergy through an Internet platform that serve as data quality filter.3. Utilize the know-how and experiences on bioenergy available at the donor organisations and private sector.4. Consider technology transfer from other emerging countries.5. Focus on the applications side and not on the development of the technologies itself.6. Develop O&M Capacity. Each projet should have a O&M budget for the long term.
  27. 27. AND THE POOR
  28. 28. Thank you, Merci

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