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Climate Strategy 2014, www.climatestrategy.es

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Transcript of Climate Strategy 2014, www.climatestrategy.es

Climate Strategy & Partners 2015
Company Description
Based in Madrid - Spain, Climate Strategy is
a consulting firm specialised in:
the strategies
markets
and opportunities
created by the need to combat climate change
We Provide
Strategic Advice

Clean Energy
Clean Technology
Energy Efficiency
Policy
Environment
Sustainability
We are Here
to Help
What makes us Different?
We Differentiate Ourselves Through:
Sector Experience
Open Architecture
Vibrant Networks
Collaborative ICT Platform
First Class Execution
We Act in
Three Areas
Climate Strategy Consulting
Proactive Partnerships
Energy Efficiency Policy and Project Execution
Partners
Clients
TRUCOST not only quantifies environmental impacts, but it also puts a price on them, helping clients understand environmental risk in business terms.
The most efficient approach to measuring carbon and wider environmental impacts across operations, supply chains and investment portfolios
Clear identification of focus areas for reducing material environmental risks
Validation of source data, including completion of gaps in data which are currently not being tracked or reported
Comparison of environmental performance against peers, sectors, investment benchmarks and portfolios
The ability to transform quantitative environmental data into environmentally-oriented investment strategies
Bloomberg New Energy Finance is the leading provider of independent analysis, data and news in the clean energy and carbon markets
Climate Change Capital is an investment manager and advisory group specialising in the opportunities generated by the global transition to a low carbon economy.
Climate Strategy is proud to work with some of the global leaders in Clean Energy, Clean Technology, Energy Efficiency, Environment and Sustainability such as:
Financing Energy Efficiency Building Retrofits
International Policy and Business Model Review
and Regulatory Alternatives for Spain
By Peter Sweatman and Katrina Managan
Launch
The white paper's launch event was well attended by experts from the sector and hosted by IE Business School on Tuesday 19th October 2010 in Madrid, Spain.
Co-sponsors of the launch event:
with distribution support from:
Media
A National Perspective on
Spain's Buildings Sector
A Roadmap for a New Housing Sector
Overview
This report provides the background, structure, methodology, analysis and action plan for Spain to launch and support a new sector (NHS) capable of deploying up to Euro 10 billion a year invested in refurbishing 250-450,000 homes.
By Peter Sweatman and Albert Cuchí
Launch
The report's launch event took place at the
5th CONAMA Local on Wednesday 30th November 2011
in Vitoria–Gasteiz, Spain.
Co-sponsors of the launch event:
Media
Through the creation of public and private economic activity and employment
Sustainably compliant within Europe’s 2020-2050 framework, reducing Spain’s ecological and resource footprint and protecting its biodiversity
The strategic national vision outlined here through the definition of a roadmap which defines the NHS and its Action Plan will redirect the buildings sector to new and sustainable long term goals of:
Delivering Spain’s residents’ access to sufficient quality housing
Press
December 21, 2011

“Green Rehabilitation: How to transform 10 million
housing units into low consumption homes”
December 21, 2011

“Apartments of low energy consumption could
entail savings of 300.000 million”
December 2, 2011

“Experts propose a plan to retrofit 10 million
housing units in Spain by 2050”
December 1, 2011
“Experts bet on retrofitting homes against the construction crisis”
December 1, 2011
“A study proposes retrofitting 10 million homes by 2050”
2010
2011
Over the last 10 years, Trucost has researched, standardised and validated the world's most comprehensive data on corporate environmental impacts, including carbon, water, waste and pollutants.
We work to give you the timely information and analysis to help drive organisational performance. With our services, you can be confident that you are making decisions based on the best information available.
As of 31 December 2011 CCC manages funds with c. US$1.4 billion of commitments and aims to provide attractive returns to investors, demonstrating the financial opportunity associated with a low carbon economy.
CCC has two complementary business groups:
Overview
Climate Strategy's white paper on the financing of Energy Efficiency provides an in-depth review of policy and retrofit activity in the US, UK and Spain.
"The white paper is extremely well done and highly informative. It is a repository of useful information. An excellent piece of analysis -- I learned a lot from reading it"
Michael Hanemann,
Faculty Co-director Climate & Energy Policy Institute,
UC Berkeley USA.
"The study does an excellent job assessing both the key barriers and potential solutions for developing the EE retrofit market "
Bruce Schlein,
Vice President of Environmental Affairs, Citi.
"A Stunningly Good Report"
John A. "Skip" Laitner,
Director of Economic and Social Analysis for ACEEE,
Washington DC.
It provides insights into the performance of current retrofit business models and presents its own Aggregated Investment Model, which overcomes many of the structural and financial barriers in the market today.
The paper concludes by drawing policy insights for Spain from the authors’ research.
Thank you!
Contact us
E-mail:
info@climatestrategy.es

Address:
Ortega y Gasset, 25, Planta Baja
28006 Madrid
Spain
In areas of:
This provides Trucost's clients with:
Our services are not simply to explain the present - they anticipate the future. We can help you to identify emerging opportunities and challenges facing your business, evaluate risks and identify potential new markets and partnerships through our:
Insight
Industry Intelligence
News & Briefing
Applied Research
Indexes
The transition to a low carbon economy will increase:
to a growing number of firms
Asset Management
Advisory
The flow of related commercial challenges
and opportunities
@ClimateSt
Financing for Europe’s 2050 Roadmap for ECF
By Peter Sweatman, CEO
Project Participants and Financing EntitiesTargeted in Study:
2012
Overview
Case Study “Leading and Mapping Finance Issues for Roadmap 2050 from Spanish Investors"
Climate Strategy led Madrid-based Engagement and Input into ECF Roadmap 2050 Finance Project
Investor Universe Participating in
Overall Project:
Process
Results, Timeline and Diagnosis Project Map
Local Roundtable Host:
Arranged 23-person Round-table Debate on 3-key Topics
Coordinated 1-on-1 Meetings with Key Finance Players
Provided Drafting Support and Editorial to Final Report
Delivered follow-up, feedback and context for local participants
Financial Sector Outreach - five group audience
In total we interacted with
83 organizations
Project Team + Activities
The project was coordinated by the



with expert support from key partners in the field
The work was further supported with analytical input from our partners:
and
Environmental Footprint for Banco Popular
By Peter Sweatman, CEO
2012
Methodology
Case Study “Measuring, Assessing and Production of 2009-10 Carbon, Water and Waste Footprint"
The Trucost Methodology delivers Validation, Assurance, Benchmarking and Recommendations
Results
Environmental Footprint
Banco Popular hired Trucost and Climate Strategy to Produce a Full Environmental Footprint for 2009 and 1H2010 to Benchmark its Global Performance on three key areas:
Working with UK Partner Trucost
Carbon
Water
Waste
Through Structured Data Gathering, Analysis and Reporting, CS/ Trucost Results were Encouraging
Results Highlighted Outperformance
by the Bank and Areas for Savings
Banco Popular was best performer among peers for Carbon Intensity
Waste Intensity benchmarked between Bank Geographies
Water Intensity Measured at Key Sites in Spain, Portugal and USA
Cost and Operational Performance Improvements Identified
In addition, CCC raises and deploys capital for numerous low carbon activities.
Positioning the BBVA Group
Diagnosis
Case Study Diagnosis and Assessment for
Group Climate Change Strategy
Climate Strategy and Delivered a “pithy” Diagnosis following a Structured Engagement with 7 Key Stakeholders


Directors and Team Leaders from Business Units with Direct or Indirect Exposure to Climate Business and/ or Climate Risks
Timeline
Three Key Perspectives
Climate Strategy worked with BBVA to Assess its Low Carbon Strategy from Three Key Perspectives
Climate Business Climate Risks Responsibility
2. Risk Reduction
Climate Exposure
Climate Volatility
Policy Risks
Insurance Costs
Resource Cost Volatility
Resilience
Mega Trends*
*Population, Migration, Disease, Agriculture,
Water, Climate Change, Food, Security
3-Stage Diagnostic Process over 6 months
Structured Engagement with 7 internal stakeholder units
External and independent Peer Analysis
Consolidated and crisp final diagnosis with recommended actions
Process Participants:
Financing Mechanisms for
Europe’s Buildings Renovation
Assessment and Structuring Recommendations
for Funding European 2020 Retrofit Targets
Financing Needs
for European Buildings
A review of recent research shows that from both policy and
financing perspectives, Europe is delivering energy efficiency
retrofit activity rates below 50% of those required to meet the
buildings component of its energy efficiency goals for 2020.
By Peter Sweatman
Existing Financing Mechanisms
Conclusion
Appropriate national policy frameworks remain the most significant drivers of optimal national energy efficiency and refurbishment outcomes
"Bottom-up"
Funding the Gap
2011
There is a clear need to create mechanisms and support programmes
which have the absolute financing capacity to stimulate investments in the order of Euro 100 billion per annum into European buildings in aggregate from public and private sources
EuroACE states that the rate of European retrofitting consistent with 2020 targets is 5 million deep interventions per annum. Depending upon required investment capital per intervention (Euro 10,000 – UK example – through Euro 36,000 in Germany) this gives an annual European investment capital budget range of Euro 50 billion to Euro 180 billion
“Top-down”
Houser et al use a World Business Council for Sustainable Development (WBCSD) model to assess
the amount of investment required to achieve the building-sector emission reductions called for by the IEA, the resulting energy cost savings, and the abatement cost of these investments across various geographic regions. This gives an annual investment figure for buildings in the EU27 countries of US$ 158 billion (Euro 110 billion) each year until 2050.
Procurement and
Development Cost Approach:
Barclays has developed a demand-driven model using estimates of the adoption rates of 40 commercially viable Low Carbon Technologies (LCTs) on a per country basis to derive a total cost of LCT adoption for Europe by 2020 (Euro 2.9 trillion) within which buildings require a total 2011-2020 procurement and development cost of Euro 600 billion (approximately Euro 67 billion per annum).
Approaches
Using the IEA’s 2050 GHG targets
Investment Capital Europe's Building Renovation
Government
Building Owner
Building Occupier
Bank
Renovation Contractor or Energy Supplier
The amount of capital that is made available by each of these sources to renovate Europe’s buildings depends upon:
three factors
1 - the source’s access to and cost of funds
2 - its perception of the risk/ return characteristics
of the renovation investment and
3 - other competing investment priorities
Case Studies
UK's
Green Deal
Germany's
Germany has 39 million homes of which 75% were constructed before 1979, prior to the introduction of higher energy savings standards.
Germany currently refurbishes around 200,000 buildings a year (equating to c. 400,000 homes) and to date has retrofitted 9 million units to high energy-efficiency standards.
The German Alliance for Work and Environment was very successful in using subsidies to stimulate private sector finance:
$5.2 billion

of public subsidies
stimulated a total investment of
$20.9 billion

in buildings retrofits
creating or maintaining some
140,000 jobs
.

In addition, the coalition believes around
$4 billion

of the government input
was recovered through tax and needs for unemployment benefits was averted.
From 2001–2006
From 2006–2009
KfW’s financing activities across various programs deployed
€27 billion

in loans and grants
leading to a total investment in energy efficient homes of more than
€54 billion
.

KfW’s funding has enabled the energy efficient renovation of
1 million

homes
, and the building of
400,000 new highly efficient homes
, and is credited with the
creation of 240,000 new jobs per year
in the building and building supply-related industries.
In the UK starting in 2012, the “Green Deal”
anticipates the retrofit of over a million homes
per annum.
The Green Deal looks to provide a maximum of
£10,000
investment capital per intervention.
And is expected to deliver aggregate investment in the region of
£7bn−£11bn per year
(0.5-0.7% of UK GDP) over 15 years.

A major ramp up from existing UK Energy efficiency investment of
£1−2bn per year
.
The UK is also in the process of creating a Green Investment Bank to promote low carbon investment including offshore wind and energy efficiency.
The UK’s Green Investment bank (GIB) anticipates an initial capital allocation of
£3 billion
from the UK Government which it anticipates to catalyse a further
£15 billion
of green infrastructure investment over four years (
an initial 1:5 leverage ratio
).
Member States’ energy efficiency refurbishment policies and programmes should focus on three areas:
1
2
The alignment of the economic interests of
the five principle non-Governmental financial actors:
The removal of regulatory
and non-economic hurdles
in delivering target levels
of retrofit activity
3
The inclusion and adequate capitalisation of financing facilities structured similarly to those of Germany or the UK which can lever Member State public funding by factors of up to 10 times.
Building Owners
Building Occupiers
Banks
Refurbishment Contractors
Energy Suppliers
Identified potential sources of new private sector finance:
Value Framework
and Economic Incentives
Unlocking Greater Amounts
of Funding
These key features identified in the existing financial value-framework for energy efficiency renovations will lead to sub-optimal outcomes for Member States if they are not addressed by specific new policy measures on energy efficiency finance.
1
2
3
4
Lower Cost and Better Access to Energy
Efficiency Financing for Building Occupant:
a - On-bill Finance
b - Accreditation, Quality
Assurance and Standards
c - Credit Support
Placing an Explicit Value on Implied
Greenhouse Gas Emissions Reductions:
Greater Engagement of Banks and Energy
Suppliers in Aggregation, Execution and
Finance of Energy Efficiency Retrofits:
Focused Public Investment in specific
Capacity Building, Programme Design,
Technical Support, Knowledge Sharing
and Education:
a - White Certificate Schemes
(Compliance or Cap & Trade)
b - Government Funding Schemes
a - De-risk the Underlying Transaction
b - Improving the Economics of Retrofits
c - Co-financing or Risk Sharing in the
Transaction
d - Significantly Increase Customer Demand
a - Production of “Best in Class” Guidelines and
Templates for Specific Retrofit Activities
b - Increased Funding to support the Streamlining of
Public Contracting and Processes, e.g. EIB’s ELENA
facility
c - Raise the Profile of the Non-Financial co-Benefits
of Optimal Energy Efficiency Retrofits
This significant financing gap can only be filled with adequate and coordinated policy frameworks with subsidy programs designed to:
align stakeholder interests,
+
facilitate execution
+
and, most importantly, engage key private sector actors in the wide scale funding, distribution and sale of energy efficiency retrofit solutions to their customers
Firstly
there is much to learn from the
German and UK experiences
Secondly
There are specific EU-level funding sources (like the EIB’s ELENA program) which can play an instrumental role in building the capacity and financing the employment of
“best practice” and standardized approaches to accelerate the processing and execution of energy efficiency rehabilitation of Europe’s public buildings.
Finally
Four keys to the greater involvement of private
sector actors and additional private sector co-financing:
Improved Financing and Simplified Procedures for the Buildings Occupant,
Explicit Valuation of the GHG Emissions Reductions resulting from Retrofits,
Driving the Engagement of Private Sector Distribution Channels (Banks, Energy Suppliers and ESCOs)
Increased Focus on the value of the Other Material Co-Benefits to Refurbishment.
Within each of these four areas we highlight selected policies which can complement new public funding programmes, modelled upon today’s “best in class”, and create a “waterfall effect” to unlock private financing sources and deliver the economic, employment, environmental and strategic benefits of this Euro 100 billion European marketplace.
Retos y oportunidades
de financiación
para la rehabilitación energética
de viviendas en España
Resumen
By Peter Sweatman
2012
El reto de la eficiencia energética
Marco político y mecanismos financieros
Análisis Financiero
Peticiones de WWF
Conclusión
La mejora de la eficiencia energética
La mejora de la eficiencia energética de los edificios existentes y el ahorro de energía a través de la rehabilitación energética es un objetivo clave para la UE y para los estados miembros por cuatro razones:
WWF considera que hasta el año 2020
España alcanze:
Es imprescindible que España consiga implementar un ambicioso programa de rehabilitación energética del sector residencial, ya que este sector es responsable del 17% del consumo de energía final del país y concentra la tercera parte de las emisiones de gases de efecto invernadero
En la actualidad existe una clara oportunidad de ahorro energético en los hogares españoles, dentro del contexto europeo de reducción de un 20% de consumo de energía primaria para 2020 y de emisiones de gases de efecto invernadero en un 80-95% para 2050.
Caracteristicas principales
Formas de Intervención
E1 TENDENCIAL
E2 AISLA+
E2 AISLA++
E4 RENOVABLES
E5 PLANES RENOVE
E6 MIX
Utilizando la metodología LIDER, descrita por el Ministerio de Vivienda y el Código Técnico de la Edificación HE1 del IDAE1 , junto con el programa CALENER de clasificación energética de los edificios, WWF logró calcular un antes y un después en el perfil energético y las emisiones de la matriz anterior de perfiles de edificios, lugares, antigüedad y
programas de reforma, obteniendo los ahorros que se ilustran aquí:
WWF ha modelado cuatro tasas de reforma anual (117.500 viviendas por año, 312.500, 625.500 y 1,25 millones) para demostrar cuánta energía (%) se puede ahorrar en los hogares españoles para el año 2020 a través de cada una de las formas de intervención:
Conclusiones estudio de WWF 2010:
Los hogares españoles tienen el potencial técnico y económico para obtener un 30% de ahorro en el consumo final de energía para 2020 a través de la reforma de entre 500.000 y un millón de viviendas al año (de 3 a 7 veces las tasas previstas actualmente).
Reducir en un 30% el consumo de energía de los hogares españoles permitirá ahorrar 2.300 millones de euros en costes energéticos y 8,7 millones de toneladas de emisiones de CO2 al año. Así, en 2020 la cantidad total de energía ahorrada
representará 290 TWh, 10 veces el consumo energético de la ciudad de Madrid en el año 2009.
Para lograr estos resultados, la reforma de los hogares debe tener como objetivo prioritario mejoras en aislamiento que vayan más allá de las recomendaciones actuales que establece del código técnico español de la edificación.
Si no se mejora la envolvente de los edificios mediante el aislamiento el impacto integral de las actualizaciones de los electrodomésticos y las instalaciones domésticas de energías renovables sobre las viviendas será limitado.
1
2
3
4
Recomendaciones
Para poder obtener estos beneficios y resultados sustanciales para España en 2020, WWF pide:
Frente a una crisis ambiental y económica tan grave como la actual, ningún país se puede permitir olvidar el potencial de ahorro energético que supone la rehabilitación de edificios. Para lograrlo son necesarios dos elementos básicos, la voluntad política y los mecanismos financieros apropiados. Países como Alemania, Reino Unido y Estados Unidos, donde
la combinación de estos elementos ha funcionado bien, ilustran un progreso importante en el sector de la rehabilitación.
Estudio de WWF 2010
Conclusiones
Contexto Español
Aparte de los marcos regulatorios y legislativos que están directamente vinculados a la mejora de la eficiencia energética del sector de edificación, las políticas sobre los objetivos de ahorro y eficiencia energética se expresan principalmente a través de la Estrategia de Ahorro y Eficiencia Energética 2004-2012 (E4) y a través de los Planes de Acción de Eficiencia Energética (PAEE 2008-2011 y PAEE 2011-2020), presentados por el IDAE.
En el sector de la edificación, España hasta ahora ha mostrado un importante retraso en la transposición de las directivas de eficiencia energética de los edificios, así como una pobre e incompleta integración de algunas medidas, lo que le ha supuesto a España una demanda del Tribunal de Justicia de la Unión Europea.


WWF cree que la senda para dinamizar el sector de la construcción pasa por la creación de un marco legislativo integrado que ofrezca las herramientas necesarias, tanto regulatorias como financieras, que faciliten el crecimiento sostenible del mercado de la rehabilitación energética de los edificios y contribuya a la creación y mantenimiento de empleo.
Fuentes de financiación
Con € 6000 millones de fondos federales fue capaz de desplegar € 27 mil millones a través de las actividades del programa.
Estimulando un flujo total de inversión pública y privada por un total de € 54 mil millones.
Se espera que produzca la inversión agregada en la región de £ 7 mil millones de libras esterlinas, 11 mil millones al año durante 15 años
Green Deal
El programa recibió 5 billones dólares EE.UU. millones de dólares en financiación para rehabilitar 600.000 viviendas gracias a la Ley de Recuperación y Reinversión
?
Comparación de los programas de rehabilitación
Se percibe una clara necesidad de crear mecanismos de financiación, regímenes de obligaciones y programas de incentivos para estimular la entrada de capital privado y de fondos públicos en el sector. Para financiar el ahorro energético es fundamental el uso estratégico de las subvenciones que pongan en marcha el nivel adecuado de actividad, así como el suministro de recursos financieros de bajo coste y a largo plazo.
Influyen en la matriz de financiación y tienen un fuerte impacto sobre las cantidades y las formas de participación del Estado en el sector de la reforma
Factores Clave
Impacto de las variables en cantidad (€) y en plazo (años) de apoyo del Estado a la rehabilitación energética
Análisis
WWF considera que España puede alcanzar alrededor de 400.000 reformas energéticas profundas al año para 2014 y puede crear un sector de reformas sostenible con una óptima inversión pública.
Características atractivas de este nuevo escenario
La subvención pública directa sólo es necesaria hasta 2021.
El nuevo sector de las reformas creará entre 140 y 150 mil empleos directos durante décadas.
La subvención de inversión pública por trabajo creado puede ser de
únicamente de 6.000 euros anuales.
El perfil de los préstamos de eficiencia energética subvencionados de bajo coste y a largo plazo es muy atractivo.
1
2
3
4
Sector de la rehabilitación sostenible con inversión pública optima
Nuevo escenario
Contexto Europeo
Contexto Español
1
2
3
En noviembre de 2011, The Economist informó de que el mundo puede ahorrar unos 2,9 trillones (2,21 billones de euros) de dólares extrayendo y utilizando sus recursos de manera más productiva.
Este documento proporciona un análisis financiero, desarrollado con Climate Strategy & Partners, de la extensa investigación llevada a cabo por WWF en 2010 para estudiar la oportunidad de eficiencia energética que existe en las viviendas españolas.

Llega a la conclusión de que España puede emprender la reforma profunda de unos 400.000 hogares al año hasta 2050, de manera que beneficie a los propietarios e inquilinos, a la economía nacional y a los objetivos de reducción de emisiones y a ayudar a cumplir los objetivos europeos de eficiencia energética planteados para 2020 y la hoja de ruta hacia el año 2050.
El año 2012 es crítico, pues se prevé la aprobación de una nueva directiva de eficiencia energética para llenar la brecha existente
entre los objetivos de eficiencia energética de Europa para 2020 y su rendimiento real actual.
España, donde el 80% de la energía primaria se importa, no puede permitirse el lujo de no participar en las actividades y políticas estratégicas de eficiencia energética de forma inmediata.
Positioning the Ferrovial Group
By Peter Sweatman, CEO
2012
Analysis
Case Study: Strategic Positioning 2015 Project
Opportunities and Risks
Business Units
Climate Strategy worked across all Ferrovial’s Business Units to Prioritize Climate Risks and Opportunities
Corporate Business Footprint
Policy Mapping and MACs
Business Unit Workshops
CS Methodology Overview - Project Process Outline
The Project identified 79 Climate-related business opportunities and risks across the Ferrovial Group
Results from Ferrovial’s Positioning 2015 Project

Strong Engagement across Ferrovial’s four global businesses

Ten «Key Vectors» Identified with Group-wide Ramifications
10 month engaged process with expert support from Climate Strategy & Partners
22 senior participants in 4 structured half-day workshops
60 page final report and detailed board presentation completed in 2011
Degree of
Business Integration
40 Climate Business Opportunities and 39 Climate Risks Reviewed
Balanced opportunities with risks, but more short-term opportunities identified
Many of the risks and opportunities in pre-2015 timeframe, with over one third described as “Current”
33 detailed actions proposed across the four businesses
Balanced spread of opportunities, risks and actions across all of Ferrovial’s businesses
Time Horizons
Opportunities
Risks
Development of Info-graphics to highlight strategies and recommendations for each business area and use of future scenario visualization:
Impact Ratings (%)
facebook.com/climatestrategypartners
By Peter Sweatman, CEO
2012
Global STEG Technology Markets
Case Study: “Concentrating Solar Power
Technology Review and Partnership”
Overview and Status - 2009
Technology Review
In 2009, Climate Strategy Wrote a Technology Review of the CSP Technologies forming the 16.6GW* Global STEG pipeline.
Joint-Development Agreement
The Global Pipeline of announced
STEG projects totals 16.6 GW
Support of Gestamp Renewables in CSP
working with Gestamp Biotermica
The USA (53%) and Spain (33%) are the two clear global leaders
616 MW (4%) of these plants are commissioned and 184 MW of these are in Spain (30%) and the remainder in the USA
The Global STEG Project pipeline contains four distinct energy conversion technologies:
72% Parabolic Trough Concentrators
17% Solar Tower Technology
9% Concentrating Solar Dish
2% Compact Linear Fresnel Technology
Of the four technologies, Trough and Tower comprise 99% of the 616 MW “commercially commissioned sites”
571 MW deployed of Parabolic Trough Technology
37.5 MW of Solar Tower Technology
Private Equity and Venture Capital flows into the four key STEG technologies have been significant totalling c. US$ 850 million in recent years:
54% into Solar Tower Technology
18% into CLFT
17% into Parabolic Trough Technology
11% into Concentrating Solar Dish
Industry Contacts
Research Capacity
JV Structure Experience
Climate Strategy Supported Gestamp in the Negotiation of a Joint-Development Agreement
Detailed Technology Review Published
Technology Partner Identification
Structured Engagement with Facilitation mandate from both parties to the JDA
Expert Regulatory Policy Support
Ad-hoc Transaction Support
Benefits
8 years in Clean Tech;
Facilitator Role adds
Value to Both Sides;
Experience in JV
Negotiations.
GTR's 2012 Report
A Roadmap for a New Housing Sector
Moving Forward
This report – the second collaborative work from the Rehabilitation Working Group (GTR – El Grupo de Trabajo sobre Rehabilitación) - uses the same methodology and structure GTR developed for Spain in 2011.
By Peter Sweatman and Albert Cuchí
Launch/Press
The report was launched at Conama 12 in Madrid on November 28th 2012. It was coordinated by GBCe and Fundación Conama
2012
A National Perspective on Spain's Building Sector
Potential
Spain has a unique opportunity to be a pioneer among its European peers through the establishment of a new framework for energy and emissions savings in the buildings sector and creating thousands of local jobs nationwide.
Necessary Conditions for
the New Housing Sector (NHS) to be a viable sector
Improvements
GTR’s 2012 economic model introduces over eighty new parameters, and significantly deepens the technical and cost analysis in the detailed hotspot intervention menus and their creation as well as better adapting itself to the more specific segmented housing characteristics and considering more external scenarios.
GTR has focused on the direct incorporation of the new legislative guidelines from the European Union’s new Energy Efficiency Directive, as well as new national and international processes and developments in the field.
In 2012, GTR was also able to more confidently detail the key components of a new legislative, operational and financing framework for a New Housing Sector (“NHS”):
To save up to 390,000 million euros in energy efficiency and GHG emission reductions in Spain, by 2050.


Deliver an 82% reduction in the CO2 emissions of Spanish homes by 2050 through deep renovation
Media
GTR 2014 Report
Key Steps to Transform Spain's Buildings Sector
Looking Forward
This report – the third collaborative work from the Rehabilitation Working Group (GTR – El Grupo de Trabajo sobre Rehabilitación) - deepens the scope of its previous Road Map and Long-term Plan to ensure that the transformation of Spain’s built environment becomes an economic reality.
By Peter Sweatman and Albert Cuchí
Launch/Press
The report was launched at the Caixa Forum in Madrid on December 12th 2013. It was coordinated by GBCe and Fundación Conama
2013
National Energy Strategy for Buildings' Renovation
Great Potential
Energy Retrofit of Buildings in Spain currently exists as a subsector of the Construction Sector
Yet, the Energy Retrofit of Buildings is set to become the Construction Sector’s main activity. A series of barriers prevent its development
What needs to be done to unlock its great potential?
Media
Final Report - Covering Buildings and Industry
How to Increase the Flow
of Energy Efficiency in the EU
The Energy Efficiency Financial Institution Group ("EEFIG") was established to determine how to overcome the well documented challenges to obtaining long-term financing for energy efficiency.
Peter Sweatman, Rapporteur
Launch/Press
The report was launched at the Caixa Forum in Madrid on December 12th 2013. It was coordinated by GBCe and Fundación Conama
2015
Great Potential
Energy Retrofit of Buildings in Spain currently exists as a subsector of the Construction Sector
Yet, the Energy Retrofit of Buildings is set to become the Construction Sector’s main activity. A series of barriers prevent its development
What needs to be done to unlock its great potential?
Media
How to drive new finance for energy efficiency investments
Energy Efficiency -
the first fuel for the EU Economy
Full transcript