January 2012 forum green catwalk

1,070 views

Published on

Published in: Education, Business
0 Comments
0 Likes
Statistics
Notes
  • Be the first to comment

  • Be the first to like this

No Downloads
Views
Total views
1,070
On SlideShare
0
From Embeds
0
Number of Embeds
2
Actions
Shares
0
Downloads
0
Comments
0
Likes
0
Embeds 0
No embeds

No notes for slide

January 2012 forum green catwalk

  1. 1. January Forum: GreenCatwalk Eight Scintillating People! Eight Scintillating Minutes Each!Thanks to our hosts tonight:NYC Accelerator for a Clean and Renewable Economy(NYC ACRE)160 Varick Street/10 Hudson Square12th FloorNew York, NY 10013
  2. 2. Please turn all electronic devices to silent!
  3. 3. Tonight’s Presenters:  -Ken Camilleri from ICF International will present on New York City’s Clean Heat Initiative  -Liz Eisenberg from Steven Winter Associates will present on the Deutsche Bank study.  -Colleen Lonergan from Bright Power will present on the New Jersey weatherization program for multi-family homes  -Chris Mahase from HPD will present on the recently launched NYC Green House website  Leif Percifield from the Don’t Flush Me project whose goal is to allow NYC residents to reduce the amount of pollution in the harbor by alerting them when additional waste water might cause an overflow.  -Tom Sahagian from Power Concepts will present on the concept of innovation in sustainability and whether or not that’s where our focus should be.  -Caroline Samponaro from Transportation Alternatives will speak on NYC’s bike share program and bike lane network in relationship to innovations in building and real estate development  -Johanna Walczyk from the Supportive Housing Network of New York will present on supportive housing residents and greening their homes
  4. 4. Ken Camilleri from ICFInternational will present onNew York City’s Clean HeatInitiative
  5. 5. Green Catwalk Forum Presentation January 18, 2012NYCleanHeat.org NYCleanHeat.org P-5
  6. 6. NYCleanHeat.org P-6
  7. 7. The Need to Eliminate Heavy Oil PlaNYC sets out to achieve the cleanest air quality of any large U.S. City. Eliminating the use of heavy oil is the single highest-impact step we can take towards this goal.• ~10,000 buildings in NYC use heavy oil• These buildings emit more soot pollution than all cars and trucks in the city combined• No other U.S. city allows heavy oil use for heating and NYC consumption exceeds 40% of total U.S. commercial sector sales• Particulate matter and other pollutant concentrations are greater in neighborhoods with significant heavy oil usage• These pollutants lead to adverse health effects, especially in individuals with respiratory or cardiovascular conditions• Switching from heavy oil to ultra-low sulfur #2 oil or natural gas lowers particulate matter by 80% and heavy metals by 99%NYCleanHeat.org P-7
  8. 8. NYCleanHeat.org P-8
  9. 9. Rule Phasing Out Heavy Oil• On April 21, 2011, after two years of stakeholder engagement, Mayor Bloomberg finalized rules phasing out heavy heating oil. The rules will yield significant near-term public health benefits while minimizing costs to buildings.• The new rules require that: – No new #6 or #4 boilers will be permitted, effective immediately – No #6 oil permit renewals after July 1, 2012 – All boilers must use cleanest fuels (ULS #2 oil, gas, or equivalent) upon retirement or by 2030, whichever is sooner – Compliance waivers will be considered• Near-term health benefits: – More than half of the rule’s health benefits will be realized by 2015 – Each year thereafter: – 130 lives will be saved – 190 hospitalizations will be avoided – 60 emergency room visits will be avoided – 1,500 fewer people will die by 2031NYCleanHeat.org P-9
  10. 10. NYC Moves to Clean• In tandem with developing the rule phasing out heavy oil, the City pursued legislation at the State level and locally to require cleaner classes of #2 and #4 oil. The passage of these laws was an integral part of the overall public health strategy.• State Law Cleaning #2 Oil (A.8642-A/S.1145-C) – Limits the sulfur content of #2 heating oil to 15 parts per million beginning July 1, 2012. – Represents a 99% reduction in sulfur content, down from 2,000 ppm – Will dramatically reduce air emissions from 70% of NYC households that use #2 oil• Local Law Cleaning #4 Oil (LL 43 of 2009) – Limits the sulfur content of #4 heating oil to 1,500 ppm beginning October 1, 2012 – Represents a 50% reduction in sulfur content, down from 3,000 pm – Requires 2% biodiesel admixture in all heating oilsNYCleanHeat.org P - 10
  11. 11. Clean Heat PilotFocused on accelerating the adoption of cleaner fuels• Achieve particulate matter reduction• Realize public health benefits soonerPilot targets:• Morningside Heights Neighborhood• Top #6 oil users• #6 building with immediate access to natural gas from Con Ed and National GridPilot goals:• Identify what works and what needs to be addressed• Gather data to understand what is happening in the market place• Create processes or tools that would be necessary for full implementationNYCleanHeat.org P - 11
  12. 12. Switch to No. 2 oilNot every building can get natural gas • Switch to No. 2 oil while waiting for gas line • New low sulfur No. 4 oil and No. 2 oil closer in price • Reduction in maintenance costs • Reduced oil consumption due to increased boiler efficiency • Issue with oil tankNYCleanHeat.org P - 12
  13. 13. Clean Heat ResourcesNYCleanHeat.org P - 13
  14. 14. Participating Contractors Clean Heat can connect you with qualified contractors, engineers, and vendors Participants will meet professional criteria and agree to program requirements Participants that fail to meet standards will be removedNYCleanHeat.org P - 14
  15. 15. Fuel Oil ComparisonNYCleanHeat.org P - 15
  16. 16. Above: dirty boiler tubes. Below: Clean boiler tuLayers of soot on boiler tubesleads to decreased heat transferNYCleanHeat.org P - 16
  17. 17. EXAMPLE: OPERATING COST COMPARISON ASSUMING A 5% FUEL USAGE REDUCTION WITH NO. 2 OIL COMPARED TO NO. 4 OIL: No. 4 No. 2 Oil Approx. savings (50,000 gallons) (47,500 gallons) with No. 2 oil Fuel Cost $145,250 $145,378 -$128 (according to 2011 averages) Electrical Cost $1,000 $0 $1,000 Boiler Cleaning $1,200 $600 $600 TOTAL $147,450 $145,978 $1472 Based on a conservative estimate of a 5% fuel usage reduction due to improved heat transfer within the boiler and including the effect of the lower energy content of #2 oil[i] Average prices for 2011 according to monthly averages provided by Castle Oil for the months of January to April 2011. The average price difference between No. 2 andNo. 4 oil was $0.15/gallon.[ii] At. $2.91/gallon (price as of April 2011).[iii] At $3.06/gallon (price as of April 2011). NYCleanHeat.org P - 17
  18. 18. Case Studies will strengthen the case toswitch all the way to No. 2 (while waiting forgas line) Manhattan Coop building • Burned 27,000 gallons of #6 oil in winter 2009/2010 • 10% fewer gallons consumed in 2010/2011 despite increase in number of heating degree days • Improved heat transfer in boilerSeeking additional case study information •Looking for buildings and/or contractors to share their storiesNYCleanHeat.org P - 18
  19. 19. Information Resources Five Steps to Clean Heat The following five steps provide a road map for buildings Clean Heat website will be to stop burning #6 fuel oil. A part of a building conversion launched in December there may be opportunities to reduce fuel costs, increase efficiencies, mitigate environmental impacts and lower your building’s operating costs. Website will include case Representatives from Clean Heat re available to help you studies, step-by-step with any or all of the steps that will enable you to move to a cleaner burning fuel guides, and technical resources Step 1. Know when you need to switch Step 2. Understand your options Website will also connect Step 3. Obtain Costs from a qualified contractor buildings with financing Step 4. Connect with your fuel provider and contractor resources Step 5. Evaluate your financing optionsNYCleanHeat.org P - 19
  20. 20. Gas Distribution Upgrades Aggregating properties for conversion to natural gas can lead to economies of scale for system reinforcement and minimize gas connection costs A program manager is needed to coordinate collective action Large building with high fuel usage Large passes utility revenue test; receives Gas Service Application Property service extension for zero cost Moderately sized building fails to Moderately pass revenue test and must pay for Sized cost of service extension Properties Group of buildings converting to gas collectively pass revenue test and Conversion Cluster receive service for zero-costNYCleanHeat.org P - 20
  21. 21. Efficiency Measures Are Crucial To Increase Savings• Best maintenance practices• Heat management system• Separate hot water heater• Steam and hot water pipe insulation• Radiator shut off valves• Steam trap replacements NYCleanHeat.org P - 21
  22. 22. Financing OpportunitiesClean Heat is working with major lenders to develop financingmechanisms that address all sectors of the market Equity financing Traditional Loans (secured and unsecured) Energy Service Agreements Equipment Leasing Existing City and State incentivesNYCleanHeat.org P - 22
  23. 23. Program ContactsGeneral Inquiries and project registration• Email: cleanheat@icfi.com• Phone: 212-656-9202Ken Camilleri, Operations Manager• Email: kcamilleri@icfi.com• Office: 631-447-9532• Cell: 631-219-8288NYCleanHeat.org P - 23
  24. 24. Clean Heat in Action Although the program has not officially launched we are already learning from the market place about making the switch. Program is fuel neutral •Working with building on the switch to cleaner oil and natural gas What we are hearing • Current price advantage of natural gas is making it an attractive option for buildings • Misconceptions exist about the cost of going to #2 Working to strengthen the case for No 2 • Reduction in electricity costs • Reduction in maintenance costs • Reduced consumption due to increased efficiencyNYCleanHeat.org P - 24
  25. 25. We want to work together Help us make clean oil a significant contributor to clean heat • Register your projects with the Clean Heat program • Refer buildings to Clean Heat for assistance • Share with us what you are hearing from the fieldNYCleanHeat.org P - 25
  26. 26. QUESTIONS, COMMENTS, CONCERNSNYCleanHeat.org P - 26
  27. 27. Liz Eisenberg from StevenWinter Associates willpresent on the DeutscheBank study
  28. 28. Recognizing the Benefits of Energy Efficiency in Multifamily Underwriting The Deutsche Bank Americas Foundation & Living Cities GreenHomeNYC| January 18, 2012DEUTSCHE BANK / LIVING CITIES Building Energy Efficiency Data Report
  29. 29. challenge chicken egg upfront capital savings could help required to unlock support capital, savings potential if only credited in lending processDEUTSCHE BANK / LIVING CITIES Building Energy Efficiency Data Report 29
  30. 30. challenge A paucity of data concerning the efficacy of energy retrofits Lack of interaction between the worlds of building science & financeDEUTSCHE BANK / LIVING CITIES Building Energy Efficiency Data Report 30
  31. 31. Data collection original projection: 75 projects 15,000 unitsDEUTSCHE BANK / LIVING CITIES Building Energy Efficiency Data Report 31
  32. 32. Data collection original projection: 75 projects 15,000 units final count: 221 projects 21,000 unitsDEUTSCHE BANK / LIVING CITIES Building Energy Efficiency Data Report 32
  33. 33. Data collection & analysis process Obtain Process Organize Analyze TranslateDEUTSCHE BANK / LIVING CITIES Building Energy Efficiency Data Report 33
  34. 34. Data collection & analysis process Obtain Process Organize Analyze Translate Important metrics to inform underwriting • Energy use intensity • Dollar savings • Realization rate actual savings / projected savings = realization rateDEUTSCHE BANK / LIVING CITIES Building Energy Efficiency Data Report 34
  35. 35. Central findings1. Building retrofits save energy! Portfolio-wide savings fuel: Saved 19% electric: Saved 7%DEUTSCHE BANK / LIVING CITIES Building Energy Efficiency Data Report 35
  36. 36. Central findings1. Building retrofits save energy!2. Fuel measures save more than electric measures average savings per unit fuel: Saved $240 electric: Saved $50DEUTSCHE BANK / LIVING CITIES Building Energy Efficiency Data Report 36
  37. 37. Central findings1. Building retrofits save energy!2. Fuel measures save more than electric measures3. Actual savings are strongly correlated with pre-retrofit fuel usageDEUTSCHE BANK / LIVING CITIES Building Energy Efficiency Data Report 37
  38. 38. Central findings1. Building retrofits save energy!2. Fuel measures save more than electric measures3. Actual savings are strongly correlated with pre-retrofit fuel usage4. Strategically capping projections can vastly improve a portfolio’s realization rateDEUTSCHE BANK / LIVING CITIES Building Energy Efficiency Data Report 38
  39. 39. Proof of concept: A key step in market transformation Opportunity • DBLC dataset & findings • NYCEEC credit enhancement • Living Cities grant Objectives • Refine underwriting methodology • Pilot transactions in NYC • Prove out concept • Inform future scale-upDEUTSCHE BANK / LIVING CITIES Building Energy Efficiency Data Report 39
  40. 40. The Deutsche Bank Americas Foundation & Living Cities Building Energy Efficiency Data ReportDEUTSCHE BANK / LIVING CITIES Building Energy Efficiency Data Report
  41. 41. Colleen Lonergan from BrightPower will present on theNew Jersey weatherizationprogram for multi-familyhomes
  42. 42. NEW JERSEY WEATHERIZATION ASSISTANCE PROGRAM BRIGHT POWER, INC. ENERGY EFFICIENCY AND RENEWABLE ENERGY 11 HANOVER SQUARE, NEW YORK, NY GO TO INSERT>FOOTER TO CHANGE ME
  43. 43. NEW JERSEY WEATHERIZATION ASSISTANCEPROGRAM Recovery & Reinvestment Plan Total Stimulus $5 Billion NJ Weatherization Received $118.82 million Plus $22.8 million for training and technical assistance New Jersey Department of Community Affairs (DCA) Weatherization Assistance Program (WAP) Provides income qualified residents services to reduce household energy consumption and reduce annual costs as well as ensuring that all units pass health & safety codes deemed by the Department of Energy (DOE). GO TO INSERT>FOOTER TO CHANGE ME
  44. 44. NEW JERSEY WEATHERIZATION ASSISTANCEPROGRAM Weatherization Assistance Program (WAP) Eligibility: Low Income households at or below the federal poverty level. Distribution of Funds: Properties can receive up to $5000 per eligible unit for approved energy efficiency measures as well as $1500 for administrative usage. Measures included in program: Air sealing - weather stripping existing windows, doors and utility penetrations. New windows and doors were necessary Heating Upgrades Energy Efficient Lighting Upgrades (T8 retrofits and CFLs); photocells and occupancy sensors. Aerators for Kitchen Sinks, Bathroom Sinks and Shower Heads Insulation in Attics and Crawl Spaces GO TO INSERT>FOOTER TO CHANGE ME
  45. 45. NEW JERSEY WEATHERIZATION ASSISTANCEPROGRAM Program Process Energy Audit from DCA approved Energy Auditor Energy Auditor Recommends Energy Efficiency Measures Contractors Bid on approved Energy Efficiency Measures to be installed. Contractor Selected Construction completed by Contractor Post Construction Inspections by Energy Auditor Health & Safety Inspections by Energy Auditor GO TO INSERT>FOOTER TO CHANGE ME
  46. 46. NEW JERSEY WEATHERIZATION ASSISTANCEPROGRAM Energy Auditor Specification Provider Project Manager Post Construction/Health & Safety Inspector GO TO INSERT>FOOTER TO CHANGE ME
  47. 47. NEW JERSEY WEATHERIZATION ASSISTANCEPROGRAM Post Construction Inspections 1. Inspect work for proper installation. 2. Inspect and ensure efficacy of implemented energy efficiency measures. Health & Safety Inspections 1. Ensure all combustion appliances are working properly and not emitting carbon monoxide above approved levels. 2. Ensure there are no structural, electrical or moisture issues in units and common areas. 3. Ensure all units and building areas have working smoke and carbon monoxide alarms. GO TO INSERT>FOOTER TO CHANGE ME
  48. 48. NEW JERSEY WEATHERIZATION ASSISTANCEPROGRAM Offers interns opportunities to get hands on experience with trained professionals in the field that could Green Job Training Organization: ultimately lead to jobs. Assists training interns to get hands on experience with green businesses. Ultimately creating job opportunities. GO TO INSERT>FOOTER TO CHANGE ME
  49. 49. NEW JERSEY WEATHERIZATION PROGRAMOrganizations providing green job training: GO TO INSERT>FOOTER TO CHANGE ME
  50. 50. NEW JERSEY WEATHERIZATION PROGRAMConclusion: Households receive energy efficiency measures that lower their expenses up to $413 annually. Create community awareness about energy efficiency. Provide hands on training and potential jobopportunities for green career hopefuls. Recent college graduates Unemployed Career Changers Previously incarcerated individuals GO TO INSERT>FOOTER TO CHANGE ME
  51. 51. NEW JERSEY WEATHERIZATION PROGRAM Colleen Lonergan Post Construction Manager, NJ Weatherization Program 11 Hanover Square, 15th Floor New York, NY 10005 (212) 803-5868, ext 2011 (917) 868-2339 clonergan@brightpower.com GO TO INSERT>FOOTER TO CHANGE ME
  52. 52. Chris Mahase from HPD willpresent on the recentlylaunched NYC Green Housewebsite
  53. 53. Partners and SponsorsPresented by: Christopher Mahase, HPD 1/18/2012 WWW.NYCGREENHOUSE.ORG WWW.NYCGREENHOUSE.ORG
  54. 54. NYC Green House • Non technical guide for multifamily owners and managers • Developed by HPD in conjunction with CPC and in collaboration with public and private partners • Promoting strong neighborhoods and encouraging sustainable practices as an economically viable solution for building ownerswww.nycgreenhouse.org • Targeted to buildings 5-75 units • Provides a variety of tips and links to further resources WWW.NYCGREENHOUSE.ORG WWW.NYCGREENHOUSE.ORG
  55. 55. NYC Carbon ProfileImage: http://www.fredmiranda.com/hosting/showphoto.php?photo=19339&sort=1&size=medium&cat=4797• Buildings dominate New York Citys carbon footprint• Approximately 75 percent of New York Citys carbon emissions stem from buildings• Existing buildings will make up 85% of real estate in 2030 WWW.NYCGREENHOUSE.ORG WWW.NYCGREENHOUSE.ORG
  56. 56. Sample Tips• CFLs will save you up to 25% on your lighting bill• Inspect radiators and vents to ensure they are working properly• Find walls or stud bays that are not filled and have them insulated• Install an Energy Star® rated boiler, it uses about 6% less energy than a standard boiler• Installing Energy Star® rated windows and doors can reduce your energy bill by 15% WWW.NYCGREENHOUSE.ORG WWW.NYCGREENHOUSE.ORG
  57. 57. WWW.NYCGREENHOUSE.ORG WWW.NYCGREENHOUSE.ORG
  58. 58. Energy Audit Tips• Energy audits can help calculate how efficiently your building is using energy• ConEd offers a free audit and free energy- saving devices• Find a listing of qualified energy auditors in New York City: http://www.nyserda.ny.gov/Contractors WWW.NYCGREENHOUSE.ORG WWW.NYCGREENHOUSE.ORG
  59. 59. Lowering Water Bills• Select aerating faucets that can reduce water flow rate by 50% without notice.• Choose low-flow showerheads• Renovate bathrooms with low-flow or dual flush toilets• Check for leaks and repair them promptly• Replace your O-rings and washers to repair a leaky sink WWW.NYCGREENHOUSE.ORG WWW.NYCGREENHOUSE.ORG
  60. 60. Water Management• Prevent mold by keeping water out of the building• Keep gutters clean and clear to prevent floodshttp://hoythomeinspection.com/images/stories/mold1.jpg http://www.safemoldsolutions.com/So%20Youve%20got%20basement%20mold%20now%20what_html_36064de1.jpg WWW.NYCGREENHOUSE.ORG
  61. 61. WWW.NYCGREENHOUSE.ORG WWW.NYCGREENHOUSE.ORG
  62. 62. Recycling & Managing Waste• Check Department of Sanitation pick up schedules for your building• Notify your residents about garbage that can be recycled• Notify your residents of their recycling schedule WWW.NYCGREENHOUSE.ORG WWW.NYCGREENHOUSE.ORG
  63. 63. Healthy Building Exteriors• Learn to care for and protect the trees outside your building• Request a street tree: http://www.nycgovparks.org/services/forestry/request• Prevent garbage spills at the curb• Keep your sidewalk in good shape WWW.NYCGREENHOUSE.ORG WWW.NYCGREENHOUSE.ORG
  64. 64. Request a free tree- it helps manage stormwater on your blockhttp://daviding.com/blog/wp-content/uploads/2009/05/di_20080813_nyc_46th_e_of_10th.jpg WWW.NYCGREENHOUSE.ORG WWW.NYCGREENHOUSE.ORG
  65. 65. Indoor Air QualityVolatile Organic Compounds (VOC)• Leading source of indoor contaminants Sources Furniture ethylbenzene Stains Coatings urea-formaldehyde Fabrics Cushioning polyurethane Glues Woods undecane toluene Plastics Rubber butanone Paints Formaldehyde Enamels butyl propionate WWW.NYCGREENHOUSE.ORG WWW.NYCGREENHOUSE.ORG
  66. 66. Indoor Air Quality Tips• Choose water-based caulks and adhesives• Use low and zero VOC paints – they dry quickly and have little or no odor• Be aware that carpet can trap dust particles, outdoor dirt and moisture• Choose materials impervious to mold and bacteria• Look up certified green cleaning products on the Green Seal website WWW.NYCGREENHOUSE.ORG WWW.NYCGREENHOUSE.ORG
  67. 67. Contact Christopher Mahase Director of SustainabilityNYC Housing Preservation & Development Phone: (212) 863-5066 Email: mahasec@hpd.nyc.gov WWW.NYCGREENHOUSE.ORG
  68. 68. Leif Percifield from the Don’tFlush Me project whose goalis to allow NYC residents toreduce the amount ofpollution in the harbor byalerting them whenadditional waste water mightcause an overflow
  69. 69. dontflush.meconnecting people to water
  70. 70. http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=HzWOOqPAEgs
  71. 71. QuickTime™ and a H.264 decompressorare needed to see this picture. http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=LsPWKWkEx
  72. 72. Sensor Module v1
  73. 73. Mobile Devices
  74. 74. 646-576-SHITSMS and Voice
  75. 75. QuickTime™ and a H.264 decompressorare needed to see this picture.
  76. 76. “Visualight”
  77. 77. safetoflush caution dontflushme
  78. 78. QuickTime™ and a decompressorare needed to see this picture.
  79. 79. http://www.ecardmedia.eu/data/media/862/01551_nycskyline_1920x12
  80. 80. Tom Sahagian from PowerConcepts will present on theconcept of innovation insustainable and whether ornot that’s where our focusshould be
  81. 81. Innovation Schminovation – StopBlathering About the Future and Get On With Saving the Planet Tom Sahagian January 18, 2012
  82. 82. Available in 1981 Available After 1981• Water-saving showerheads • Flat-Screen Monitors• CFLs and T-8s • Constant Airflow Regulators• Occupancy Sensors• VFDs• TRVs• Efficient Motors• BMS• Rigid & Fiberglass Insulation• Weatherstripping• Modulating Burners• Condensing Boilers• Cogeneration• Triple-pane Glazing• Greywater Systems• Solar Thermal and Electric• VAV HVAC• LEDs
  83. 83. You Think These Are New?• Passivhaus – Norman Saunders built a house in Massachusetts with no heating system in 1981• Quadruple Glazing – Visionwall started making products in 1986• Blower doors – First marketed in 1980• Infrared Cameras – Marketed by Agema as early as 1973• Air-to-Air Heat Exchangers – Marketed pre-1982
  84. 84. Automobile MPG – A Record of Astounding Improvement 1981 MPG 2012 MPGChevy Impala 19 22Chevy Malibu 18 20Ford Mustang 23 23Honda Accord 27 26Honda Civic 32 31Toyota Corolla 28 30Subaru Wagon 25 22VW Jetta 41 34Source: EPA
  85. 85. Conclusion• Stop waiting for the big technological breakthrough• Cost-effective energy-efficiency projects are plentiful• With 30+ year-old technology we can cut energy use up to 50% cost-effectively -- TODAY• Don’t let the pace of technological development mask the need to change personal behavior and cultural attitudes
  86. 86. Thank youts.conserve@gmail.com
  87. 87. Caroline Samponaro fromTransportation Alternativeswill speak on NYC’s bikeshare program and bike lanenetwork in relationship toinnovations in building andreal estate development
  88. 88. Bicycles as Transport 11.17.2010 Brooklyn Public LibraryBicycle Transportation & Development in NYC:Is the Future Green?Caroline SamponaroTransportation AlternativesJanuary 18, 2012caroline@transalt.orgwww.transalt.org
  89. 89. About Transportation Alternatives Our mission is to reclaim New York Citys streets from the automobile, and to advocate for bicycling, walking and public transit as the best transportation alternatives.• EST: 1973• Members: 8,000• Staff: 20• Street Activists: 25,000• Volunteers: Droves
  90. 90. New York: 6,000 miles of streetsOver 12,000 miles of sidewalks = 80% of NYC’s public space Source: New York City Department of Transportation 2008
  91. 91. 8th Avenue, 2003, Manhattan
  92. 92. 8th Avenue, 2006, Manhattan
  93. 93. 8th Avenue, 2009, Manhattan
  94. 94. Franklin Street, from Freeman Street to Calyer Street
  95. 95. Dekalb Avenue, from Cumberland Street to Vanderbilt Avenue
  96. 96. Van Brunt Street, from Verona Street to Beard Street
  97. 97. Williamsburg, Brooklyn
  98. 98. NYC,Public Bike Share
  99. 99. “Design is People” -Jane Jacobs
  100. 100. Johanna Walczyk from theSupportive Housing Networkof New York will present onsupportive housing residentsand greening their homes
  101. 101. “Living Green” A Tenant Education Pilot Programby The Supportive Housing Network of New YorkGreenHomeNYCJanuary 18, 2011Johanna Walczyk, Program Analyst
  102. 102. Supportive Housing provides stable housing for some of the mostvulnerable populations; the Supportive Housing Network of NewYork works so that our members can achieve their missions Supportive housing is affordable housing with on-site services and case management staff “The Network” is nonprofit membership organization representing over 200 supportive housing providers across the state www.shnny.org
  103. 103. The Living Green Pilot Program is a result of theNetwork’s Weatherization Assistance Program(WAP) Community Partnership The Network partnered with the Association for Energy Affordability (AEA) to weatherize over 2,500 units of supportive, affordable, and transitional housing in the greater NYC region The Network was committed to expanding the energy saving process beyond WAP construction; did not want the energy saving process to end when construction was complete
  104. 104. Living Green Pilot Program is dedicated to theidea that tenants and staff are integralcomponents in the green retrofit process The Network hired an Environmental Psychologist to help develop a conservation education pilot program “Living Green” was based on the Community Based Social Marketing theory  “Understand tenants attitudes and behaviors towards conservation and develop a building specific program that fits their needs.” Three recently retrofitted buildings were chosen for Living Green Pilot Program  K&L Apartments – Senior Affordable Housing  Mercy Gardens – Supportive Housing for Single Women  Clinton Residence – Supportive Housing for Formerly Homeless Individuals
  105. 105. Each pilot building had a specializedtenant education program Network staff surveyed building staff on perceived tenant habits in building Met with tenants to identify tenant issues in the building and to develop effective educational tactics Focused on conservation issues relevant to each building to develop a four session educational series Created lesson plans and materials for each building; conducted sessions with the help of building staff Awarded tenants for participation; evaluated program with tenants and staff
  106. 106. Lesson plans ranged from climate changepresentations to hands-on, conservationrelated crafts Living Green at K&L Apartments presented images to connect the importance of saving energy to the impacts of climate change Mercy Gardens tenants signed pledges to save water and electricity Clinton Residence residents created magnets for PTAC units and light switch plates
  107. 107. Thank you! Learn more! Managing Lean and Green Series:“Tenant Education: Lessons Learned” Tuesday March 13th at 10:00AM – 12:00PM  The Network, along with other affordable housing providers, will present the lessons learned from Living Green and other tenant education programsContact: Johanna Walczyk, Program Analyst jwalczyk@shnny.org (646) 619-9650 Ariel Krasnow, Director of Green Housing akrasnow@shnny.org (646) 619-9649Visit our website! www.shnny.org/green-housing-initiative/

×