Sustainable Habitats, IPEEC

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  • EE improvement is often hampered by market, financial, information, institutional, and technical barriers. According to survey and interviews, while consumer awareness and low energy prices are two major barriers to EE commonly mentioned worldwide, the lack of affordable financing and the perceived riskiness of EE ranked especially high in the EBRD region.EE policy doesn’t deliverEE savings exist, but in small pockets trapped beneath the these barriers rather than beneath the earth’s surface.
  • Finally, it is important to remember that energy efficiency policies will deliver co-benefits. Low income energy efficiency programmes include measures to:improve the quality of the building shell of a home; improve efficiency of energy-using equipmentThese measures have proved effective in:Reducing energy bills by 25-30 percentAs insurance against fuel price increasesADDITIONAL co-benefits, for household itself, for broader society, and for utilities and the government, include:Quality of life improvements for participantsHealth benefits and greater productivity for participantsLower fuel assistance paymentsProperty value increases from rehabilitationJobs creationSocietal benefits etc…These co-benefits are important to consider for very practical reasons and cost effectiveness is one critical benefit: In Summary, delivering energy services to all of our citizens and in a manner that is environmentally sustainable is critical. Many policy measures will be necessary, but the first and most cost effective will be energy efficiency.
  • Sustainable Habitats, IPEEC

    1. 1. IPEEC Initiatives in Sustainable Buildings and Communities Amit Bando, Executive Director November 15, 2012
    2. 2. 1. What is IPEEC? 1
    3. 3. Efficiency Cooperation: an Autonomous Entity Members account for over 75% of world GDP and energy EU use. Germany United Kingdom France Italy Russia Canada USA Mexico Japan Republic of Korea China India Brazil Australia IPEEC was established in 2009 at the G8 summit in Italy;Secretariatis located in Paris, France Facilitates Implementation of Energy Efficiency Improvement 2
    4. 4. IPEEC: a High-level International Forum  Provides global leadership on energy efficiency by identifying and facilitating government implementation of policies and programs that yield high energy efficiency gains.  Promotes information exchange on best practices and facilitates initiatives to improve energy efficiency.  Reports to G20 Summit, Clean Energy Ministerial and others.  Partners with industry to promote rapid deployment of energy efficient technology. 3
    5. 5. 2. IPEEC‟s Work on Sustainable Buildings and Communities 4
    6. 6. Definitions of Energy Efficiency Potential www.epa.gov/eeactionplan 5
    7. 7. and Services FollowParallelJourneys Basic research Applied research Individual innovators Demonstration & sample distribution General regulation Early demonstration Full demonstration Marketed product Warranted product Small group: start-up/ unit in a company Medium-size operation Large scale operation Early adopters & niches Rational economic purchase Technology & market evaluation General regulation Specific regulation General regulation General regulation 6
    8. 8. Barriers to Energy Efficiency Barrier Examples Market Market organisation and price distortions prevent customers from appraising the true value of energy efficiency. The principal agent problem, in which the investor does not reap the rewards of improved efficiency (the classic case being the landlord-tenant situation). Transaction costs (project costs are high relative to energy savings). Financial Up-front costs and dispersed benefits discourage investors Perception of EE investments as complicated& risky - high transaction costs Lack of awareness of financial benefits on the part of financial institutions. Information and awareness Lack of sufficient information and understanding, on the part of consumers, to make rational consumption and investment decisions. Regulatory and institutional Energy tariffs that discourage EE investment (such as declining block prices and fuel subsidies). Incentive structures encourage energy providers to sell energy rather than invest in cost-effective energy efficiency. Institutional bias towards supply-side investments. Technical Lack of affordable energy efficiency technologies suitable to local conditions. Insufficient local capacities to identify,develop, implement and maintain energy efficiency investments.
    9. 9. Energy Efficiency Financing Trends  Global “clean” energy - total deal value & percentage share by sector (deal numbers shown in parenthesis) www.cleanenergypipeline.com 8
    10. 10. IPEEC‟s Sustainable Buildings and Communities Initiatives Capture the global energy savings potential in the building & communities sectors by: 1. Identifying & filling information gaps; 2. Disseminating information on building EE through web platform and capacity building events; 3. Publishing “policy pathways” to ensure effective implementations of buildings EE policies; 4. Developing peer-to-peer training toolkits; 5. Enhancing collaboration between existing actors & networks in developing and developed countries. 9
    11. 11. Building Energy Efficiency Task Conceptual Framework  „Design, build, and operate‟ Model – uses the building life cycle.  Analyze the various implementation mechanisms and assess the impacts of rating tools & programs. Expected Outcomes  Increase multilateral cooperation in the field of building EE rating.  Facilitate deployment of effective EE rating tools & programs.  Enable greater sharing of the building design, construction & performance data that are both inputs to & outputs of rating tools. 10
    12. 12. Co-Benefits of Improved Energy Efficiency Reduced emissions Reduced energy infrastructure costs Fewer energy subsidies Higher property values Reduced unwanted mobility Improved human health Local employment Improved community appearance Local spending and more…
    13. 13. Moving Forward Governments need to commit and also provide the following:  Overarching policy framework combining mandatory and voluntary policies and strengthening enforcement.  Remove barriers that distort markets such as energy subsidies.  Promote an integrated “systems approach” instead of a sector approach (such as the “smart cities”). And Business needs to:  Move towards an integrated value chain approach where suppliers extend their service portfolio to offer complete solutions (auditing, installation, maintenance and financing solutions).  Develop innovative financing vehicles for EE projects by collaborating with financial institutions & developing expertise in EE project financing. Behavioral change is a key driver of EE improvement. 12
    14. 14. IPEEC Task Groups: Integrated Approach to EE Policy Making/Capacity Building EMAK - energy management WEACT – capacity building, training IPEEI indicators GSEP – energy performance AEEFM – finance Finance Commercial/ Residential Sector Industrial Sector PEPDEE - utilities SEAD - appliances EMAK – energy management SBN - buildings GSEP – energy performance 13
    15. 15. 3. Case Studies from IPEEC Workshops 14
    16. 16. City Implementation Tool for Environmental Actions (CITEA) Activity Forecast Module - Macroeconomic Variables - Saturation, Floor-space, - End-use & Technology Mix Energy & Water Intensity Module Surveys & other data sources Stock Accountin g Module - Building Shell Equipment Lifetime Policy Module - Measures & Best Practices - Technology-cost Matrix Actions City Energy & Water Use Savings Potential LBNL presentation at the IPEEC-WEACT Jakarta Workshop, October, 2011
    17. 17. Sustainable Urban Energy Planning (SUEP) Help 3 pilot cities in South-East Asia (Danang, Cebu, Surabaya) formulate long term sustainable urban energy development strategies Collect Information on: • City Energy Balance, • City GHG Emissions, • Municipal EE Opportunities, • Institutional & Output •Review of Existing Energy Initiatives, • City Energy & Emissions Profile, • City Government Energy Spending, •Sector Recommendations, • EE Action Plan. World Bank presentation at the IPEEC-WEACT Jakarta Workshop, October, 2011
    18. 18. Zero Energy-Housing (ZEH): 10 Key Issues 1. Localized Building Approaches, 6. Policy Frameworks, 7. Adequate Housing, 2. Financial Mobilization, 8. Infrastructure 3. Building Performance Integration, Assurance, 9. Facilitating 4. Consumer Education, 5. Training & Capacity Building, Procurement, 10.Recognizing Success. Innovolve presentation at the IPEEC-WEACT New-Delhi Workshop, December, 2011 17
    19. 19. 4. An Example from India: the Energy Conservation Building Code (ECBC) 18
    20. 20. Energy Conservation Building Code (ECBC)  Developed by the Bureau The ECBC covers:  The Building Envelope,  The Lighting System,  The HVAC System,  Solar Hot Water Heating,  The Electrical System. of Energy Efficiency (BEE),  Introduced in May 2007,  Targets new commercial buildings with connected load of 100 KW or 120 kVA in the five climatic zones of the country.  Incremental cost: + 15%  Payback period < 5 years 19
    21. 21. ECBC Implementation (1) 20
    22. 22. ECBC Implementation (2)
    23. 23. for Integrated Habitat Assessment) •Guidelines for design, construction & operation, • Performances benchmarks for energy & water use, • Integration of relevant Indian codes and standards, • In alignment with government policies & programs, • ECBC +. RESULTS: Energy Savings Compared to Benchmarks Water Consumption Reduction Compared to Conventional Buildings Center for Environmental Science and Engineering, Kanpur 43% 50% Police Training School, Maharashtra 31% 52% 22
    24. 24. Some of our Partners International Organizations National Entities Private Entities / NGOs 23
    25. 25. Thank you! amit.bando@ipeec.org International Partnership for Energy Efficiency Cooperation (IPEEC) 9 rue de la Federation, 75739 Paris Cedex 15, France www.ipeec.org

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