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Johnson Controls 2010 Energy Efficiency Indicator Webcast

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Johnson Controls 2010 Energy Efficiency Indicator Webcast

  1. 1. Energy Efficiency Indicator<br />2010 North America Results<br />Media Webcast<br />April 19, 2010<br />
  2. 2. Introduction and Welcome<br />Energy Efficiency Indicator – North America 2010<br />Copyright 2010 Johnson Controls, Inc.<br />2<br />C. David Myers<br />President Building EfficiencyJohnson Controls<br />Clay Nesler<br />Vice President Global Energy & SustainabilityJohnson Controls<br />
  3. 3. Today’s Agenda <br />Introducing Johnson Controls and IFMA<br />Overview of the Energy Efficiency Indicator<br />Summary of 2010 North America Survey Findings<br />Panel Discussion of Results: Don Young, International Facility Management Association (IFMA)<br /> Peter Molinaro, The Dow Chemical Company<br /> Jennifer Layke, Institute for Building Efficiency, Johnson Controls<br />Media Question & Answer<br />3<br />Energy Efficiency Indicator – North America 2010<br />Copyright 2010 Johnson Controls, Inc.<br />
  4. 4. About Johnson Controls<br />130,000 Employees Fortune 100 Founded 1885<br />Building Efficiency<br />Creating quality indoor environments that are comfortable, safe, energy efficient, and sustainable<br />Power Solutions<br />Providing the highest quality, lowest cost automotive batteries to power vehicles of today and tomorrow<br />Automotive Experience<br />Delivering world-class technologies that differentiate vehicle interiors and increase consumer demand<br /><ul><li>200 million vehicles
  5. 5. 12 million homes
  6. 6. 1 million commercial buildings</li></ul>4<br />
  7. 7. About IFMA<br />World’s largest and most widely recognized international association for professional facility managers, supporting more than 19,000 members in 78 countries <br />123 chapters and 16 councils worldwide, manage more than 37 billion square feet of property and annually purchase more than US$100 billion in products and services<br />Don Young<br />Vice President of Communications, International Facility Management Association (IFMA)<br />5<br />Energy Efficiency Indicator – North America 2010<br />Copyright 2010 Johnson Controls, Inc.<br />
  8. 8. 2010 Energy Efficiency Indicator – North America<br />What is the Energy Efficiency Indicator?<br />Who did we survey?<br />What are their priorities and concerns?<br />What are their investment plans and financial criteria for making energy efficiency investments?<br />What practices and technologies are most common?<br />6<br />Energy Efficiency Indicator – North America 2010<br />Copyright 2010 Johnson Controls, Inc.<br />
  9. 9. What is the Energy Efficiency Indicator?<br />A global survey of decision makers responsible for commercial buildings and their energy use<br />Examines trends in energy efficiency priorities and practices<br />Founded by Johnson Controls and the International Facility Management Association (IFMA) in 2007<br />4th annual survey completed for North America in March 2010<br />Additional surveys underway in China, France, Germany, India, Poland, Spain, and the United Kingdom, with results to be released at events throughout the summer of 2010<br />7<br />Energy Efficiency Indicator – North America 2010<br />Copyright 2010 Johnson Controls, Inc.<br />
  10. 10. Respondent Profile<br />Energy Efficiency Indicator<br />2010 North America Results<br />8<br />Energy Efficiency Indicator – North America 2010<br />Copyright 2010 Johnson Controls, Inc.<br />
  11. 11. Who we surveyed: 2 qualifying criteria<br />Must have capital- or operations budget responsibility for their organization’s facilities.<br />Job responsibilities must include reviewing or monitoring energy usage, <br /> and/or <br /> proposing or approving initiatives to make organization’s facilities more efficient.<br />Energy Efficiency Indicator – North America 2010<br />Copyright 2010 Johnson Controls, Inc.<br />9<br />
  12. 12. Who we surveyed<br />10<br />1435total respondents in North America<br />By Role<br />By Region<br />By Industry Sector<br />
  13. 13. Who we surveyed<br />1435total respondents in North America<br />Energy Efficiency Indicator – North America 2010<br />Copyright 2010 Johnson Controls, Inc.<br />11<br />
  14. 14. Priorities and Concerns<br />Energy Efficiency Indicator<br />2010 North America Results<br />12<br />Energy Efficiency Indicator – North America 2010<br />Copyright 2010 Johnson Controls, Inc.<br />
  15. 15. Energy efficiency remains a strong business priority<br />65%... are paying more attention to energy efficiency than last year<br />84%... Say energy efficiency is a priority for new construction and retrofit projects<br />13<br />Energy Efficiency Indicator – North America 2010<br />Copyright 2010 Johnson Controls, Inc.<br />
  16. 16. …yet enthusiasm has dipped since 2009<br />14<br />Energy Efficiency Indicator – North America 2010<br />Copyright 2010 Johnson Controls, Inc.<br />
  17. 17. Reducing energy costs is the key driverPublic imaged is also notably high<br />15<br />Energy Efficiency Indicator – North America 2010<br />Copyright 2010 Johnson Controls, Inc.<br />
  18. 18. Incentives drop in importance while carbon emission concerns become stronger<br />16<br />Energy Efficiency Indicator – North America 2010<br />Copyright 2010 Johnson Controls, Inc.<br />
  19. 19. Real estate leaders believe energy prices will climb again after falling in 2009<br />17<br />Average expected change in energy prices during 2010 = 7% increase<br />Energy Efficiency Indicator – North America 2010<br />Copyright 2010 Johnson Controls, Inc.<br />
  20. 20. Despite lowered legislation expectations, more organizations setting carbon goals<br />18<br />Energy Efficiency Indicator – North America 2010<br />Copyright 2010 Johnson Controls, Inc.<br />
  21. 21. Many lack carbon strategies; those with strategies choosing building efficiency first<br />40% either don’t know or have not yet prioritized among strategies<br />Energy Efficiency Indicator – North America 2010<br />Copyright 2010 Johnson Controls, Inc.<br />19<br />
  22. 22. Investment Plans & financial Criteria<br />Energy Efficiency Indicator<br />2010 North America Results<br />20<br />Energy Efficiency Indicator – North America 2010<br />Copyright 2010 Johnson Controls, Inc.<br />
  23. 23. The recession had a mixed impact on investment<br />21<br />As a result of the recession…<br />41% invested less,<br />27% invested at historically consistent levels, and<br />32% invested more in energy efficiency <br />…over the past 12 months<br />Energy Efficiency Indicator – North America 2010<br />Copyright 2010 Johnson Controls, Inc.<br />
  24. 24. Overall rebound in plans to invest in energy efficiency<br />22<br />Energy Efficiency Indicator – North America 2010<br />Copyright 2010 Johnson Controls, Inc.<br />
  25. 25. Construction and retrofit starts plans also increasing<br />23<br />Energy Efficiency Indicator – North America 2010<br />Copyright 2010 Johnson Controls, Inc.<br />
  26. 26. Large and public organizations are most likely to invest in efficiency; Retail sector lags<br />24<br />Energy Efficiency Indicator – North America 2010<br />Copyright 2010 Johnson Controls, Inc.<br />
  27. 27. Capital budgets and incentives are primary funding source; Use of financing is rare<br />25<br />Energy Efficiency Indicator – North America 2010<br />Copyright 2010 Johnson Controls, Inc.<br />
  28. 28. Budget levels and expected impact remain consistent<br />26<br />Energy Efficiency Indicator – North America 2010<br />Copyright 2010 Johnson Controls, Inc.<br />
  29. 29. Investment criteria also holds steady;44% require less than 3 year payback<br />27<br />Energy Efficiency Indicator – North America 2010<br />Copyright 2010 Johnson Controls, Inc.<br />
  30. 30. 28<br />Limited internal capital is the greatest barrier to energy efficiency<br />3.2Average maximum payback period for energy efficiency<br />44% require a 3 year payback or less<br />Energy Efficiency Indicator – North America 2010<br />Copyright 2010 Johnson Controls, Inc.<br />
  31. 31. Practices & Technologies<br />Energy Efficiency Indicator<br />2010 North America Results<br />29<br />Energy Efficiency Indicator – North America 2010<br />Copyright 2010 Johnson Controls, Inc.<br />
  32. 32. Most popular efficiency measures implemented over the past 12 months <br />72% switched to more energy efficient lamps, ballasts, or lighting fixtures<br />63% educated facilities operations staff<br />61% educated building occupants<br />56% adjusted HVAC schedules/setpoints<br />40% installed occupancy or daylight sensors<br />Energy Efficiency Indicator – North America 2010<br />Copyright 2010 Johnson Controls, Inc.<br />30<br />
  33. 33. Green buildings are accumulating;Renewable energy on the radar<br />33% seeking green building certification for new construction projects<br />12% have at least one green certified building, up from 8% in 2009<br />31% considering solar PV, 20% considering solar thermal, 14% considering geothermal in new construction and retrofit projects<br />31<br />Energy Efficiency Indicator – North America 2010<br />Copyright 2010 Johnson Controls, Inc.<br />
  34. 34. Green building goals staying constant<br />32<br />Energy Efficiency Indicator – North America 2010<br />Copyright 2010 Johnson Controls, Inc.<br />
  35. 35. Consideration levels for renewable energy technologies fall in 2010<br />33<br />Energy Efficiency Indicator – North America 2010<br />Copyright 2010 Johnson Controls, Inc.<br />
  36. 36. High expectations for lighting and smart building technologies<br />34<br />Energy Efficiency Indicator – North America 2010<br />Copyright 2010 Johnson Controls, Inc.<br />
  37. 37. Observations & Conclusions<br />Efficiency spending is starting to reboundEnergy cost concerns, public image, and climate leadership goals are driving investment. Larger organizations are more likely to make efficiency investments.<br />Buildings efficiency is top carbon strategy Despite lowered legislation expectations, more organizations setting voluntary GHG goals<br />Capital availability remains a strong barrierOrganizations rely primarily on internal capital budgets for efficiency & renewable energy investments rather than seeking external financing<br />35<br />Energy Efficiency Indicator – North America 2010<br />Copyright 2010 Johnson Controls, Inc.<br />
  38. 38. For more complete EEI results see online press kit<br />Go to johnsoncontrols.com<br /> media <br /> press materials<br /> press kits<br />  Building Efficiency<br />  2010 Energy Efficiency Indicator<br />36<br />Includes link to webcast archive<br />http://johnsoncontrols.mediaroom.com/index.php?s=112<br />Energy Efficiency Indicator – North America 2010<br />Copyright 2010 Johnson Controls, Inc.<br />
  39. 39. Panel Discussion<br />Energy Efficiency Indicator – North America 2010<br />Copyright 2010 Johnson Controls, Inc.<br />37<br />Peter Molinaro<br />Vice President , Federal and State Government Affairs, <br />Dow Chemical Company<br />Jennifer Layke<br />Executive DirectorInstitute for Building EfficiencyJohnson Controls<br />Don Young<br />Vice President of Communications, International Facility Management Association (IFMA)<br />
  40. 40. Media Q&A<br />Energy Efficiency Indicator – North America 2010<br />Copyright 2010 Johnson Controls, Inc.<br />38<br />Questions can be submitted to the panel by clicking “ask question” below<br />
  41. 41. Appendix<br />Additional Detailed Findings <br />39<br />Energy Efficiency Indicator – North America 2010<br />Copyright 2010 Johnson Controls, Inc.<br />
  42. 42. 1435total respondents in North America<br />North American EEI Respondents<br />4%<br />5%<br />16%<br />9%<br />13%<br />8%<br />19%<br />14%<br />4%<br />8%<br />Energy Efficiency Indicator – North America 2010<br />Copyright 2010 Johnson Controls, Inc.<br />40<br />Who we surveyed<br />
  43. 43. Energy management more important to larger organizations and varies by sector<br />41<br />Energy Efficiency Indicator – North America 2010<br />Copyright 2010 Johnson Controls, Inc.<br />
  44. 44. Real estate leaders believe energy prices will climb again after falling in 2009<br />42<br />Average expectation = 6.9% increase in combined energy price for buildings during 2010<br />Energy Efficiency Indicator – North America 2010<br />Copyright 2010 Johnson Controls, Inc.<br />
  45. 45. Climate legislation is viewed as both a risk and a business growth opportunity<br />43<br />Energy Efficiency Indicator – North America 2010<br />Copyright 2010 Johnson Controls, Inc.<br />
  46. 46. No significant shift between cost and environment as a driver between 2007-2010<br />44<br />Energy Efficiency Indicator – North America 2010<br />Copyright 2010 Johnson Controls, Inc.<br />
  47. 47. 73% select building efficiency as one oftheir top six strategies<br />Energy Efficiency Indicator – North America 2010<br />Copyright 2010 Johnson Controls, Inc.<br />45<br />
  48. 48. The recession has had a mixed impact on levels of efficiency investment<br />46<br />Energy Efficiency Indicator – North America 2010<br />Copyright 2010 Johnson Controls, Inc.<br />
  49. 49. Investment criteria holds steady.44% require less than 3 year payback<br />47<br />Energy Efficiency Indicator – North America 2010<br />Copyright 2010 Johnson Controls, Inc.<br />
  50. 50. Most popular efficiency measures are lighting retrofits and operational changes<br />Note: The 15 most popular measures of 33 included in the survey are listed above<br />Energy Efficiency Indicator – North America 2010<br />Copyright 2010 Johnson Controls, Inc.<br />48<br />
  51. 51. Lighting and smart building technologiesselected as promising by all roles<br />49<br />Executive = CEO, CFO, COO, VP of Real Estate, VP of Facilities<br />Energy Efficiency Indicator – North America 2010<br />Copyright 2010 Johnson Controls, Inc.<br />

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