Venue: Ministerial Conference Centre, 27 rue de la Convention, 75015 Paris
Dates: 5 March 2018 - 7 March 2018
Organiser: International Energy Agency
Contact Email: email@example.com
In 2014 the IEA published Capturing the Multiple Benefits of Energy Efficiency, which outlined an approach for capturing a range of non-energy benefits of energy efficiency. Now the IEA is in the process of updating its work on this topic, including by exploring impacts of energy efficiency not covered in the 2014 publication, and the new evidence beyond energy savings. To this end, the IEA held a workshop between 5-7 March in Paris.
The workshop brought together policy makers, evaluators and private sector representatives to explore the latest evidence on the use and analysis of the multiple benefits of energy efficiency. The aim was to share experiences and identify areas where further work is needed to improve the evidence base.
Day 1 presented the recent case studies on energy efficiency policy resulting in non-energy benefits;
Day 2 explored what policymakers need to design and communicate the multiple benefits of energy efficiency, and how those needs can be met; and
Day 3 built on the discussion of day 2 to explore methodological issues related to calculating non-energy benefits of energy efficiency.
Workshop agenda: Beyond Energy Savings: the Multiple Benefits of Energy Efficiency
Day 1: Monday, 5 March, 2018
Keisuke Sadamori (IEA) – Beyond energy savings: The multiple benefits of energy efficiency
Denise Mulholland (US EPA) – Quantifying the Emissions and Health Benefits of EE: Recent Experiences in the U.S.
Raul Talan (FIDE) – The multiple benefits of Mexico’s household appliances phase-out scheme
Ian Hamilton (UCL) – Health impact assessment of energy efficiency: A UK Case Study
Gabriella Azzolini (ENEA, Italy) – Italian experiences on tax breaks for building renovation: achieved results and impacts on economy
Michael Reid (The Keyline Group) – The multiple benefits of energy efficiency in NSW, Australia
Day 2: Tuesday, 6 March, 2018
Samantha Caputo (NEEP) – Non-Energy Impacts, Approaches and Values: an Examination of the Northeast, Mid-Atlantic, and Beyond
Lynne Gallagher (Energy Consumers Australia) – Applying the multiple benefits framework to Australia: Identified gaps in the evidence base
Michael Reid (The Keyline Group) – The Role of Energy Efficiency in Environmental, Economic and Social Development
Dan Hamza-Goodacre –The Multiple Benefits of Cooling Efficiency: Policy Needs
Jon Stenning (Cambridge Econometrics) – Modelling macro-level and sectoral impacts of energy efficiency
Lisa Skumatz (Skumatz Economic Research Associates - SERA) – Latest updates on NEB research & applications in US
Johannes Thema (Wuppertal Institute for Climate, Environment and Energy) – Overview of methodologies for quantifying multiple benefits assembled under the COMBI project
Jan W. Bleyl (Energetic Solutions/DSM TCP) – Incorporating multiple benefits into life-cycle cost-benefit analyses of deep energy retrofits
Serena Pontoglio (European Commission) – Recent experiences quantifying impacts of EU policy
Faisal Naru (OECD) – Using behavioural insights to effectively communicate sustainability
Neelima Jain (EESL, India) –Public lighting and UJALA: Communication and outreach
Sune Grollov (Velux) and Andreas Hermelink (Ecofys) – The Healthy Homes Barometer
Rudolphe Nicolle (Buildings2030) – Building 4 People: Health, Wellbeing & Productivity in Europe
Tina Fawcett, (University of Oxford) – Communicating energy efficiency to European policymakers: What works?
Day 3: Wednesday, 7 March, 2018
Sacha Scheffer (IEA) – Presentation of a new issues paper on transport energy efficiency and air quality
Peter Lemoine – Presentation of a new issues paper on energy efficiency in non-residential buildings
Karen Turner (University of Strathclyde) – Presentation of a new issues paper on macroeconomic impacts of energy efficiency
Johannes Thema (Wuppertal Institute for Climate, Environment and Energy) – COMBI Project methodologies for calculating macroeconomic impacts (TBC)
Skip Laitner – Linking Multiple benefits to energy productivity: A useful proxy to explore macroeconomic returns