Saving Energy through People
One of the most important energy efficiency measures is training. You could save up to 30% on your utility bills.
Energy efficiency is not an end in itself; it is a method of reducing the energy used whilst a system is in use. The most efficient use of energy is not to use it in the first place. This has to be the starting point in achieving energy reduction. Without human intervention there is no energy use and whilst this sounds simplistic the human factor is very often undervalued.
Latest development in behavioural change can help your business to engage with your staff so they become active players in reducing operating costs while improving sustainability credentials, all this with no capital outlay and no interruption of day-to-day business.
Day 1 - 16th November
An explanation of why human factors are critical to the effectiveness of energy reduction strategies. A description of the challenges... Read More »
The Low Energy Company (LEC) 1 Energy Awareness training course is a course developed by the Energy Managers Association (EMA)... Read More »
An Energy Manager performs an essential role in ensuring a company or organisation meets its energy, carbon and water reduction... Read More »
- Lord Rupert Redesdale CEO - Energy Managers Association
Monitoring of Business Energy Performance for Fit-out Redevelopment Potential and Behaviour Change – a case study
In 2014, Heathrow’s Terminal 2 Retail Fit-out Sustainability Project won the ‘Most energy efficient project of the year’ at the... Read More »
- James Brittain CEng MEI MEng MSc Energy Management Director - The Discovery Mill
Day 2 - 17th November
NG Bailey, the UK’s largest independent engineering, IT and facilities services business, has worked in partnership with Land Securities to deliver an... Read More »
The session will cover: Introduction to Unite Students Overview of our Up to uS Responsible Business Strategy Detail of our... Read More »
In principle most people think saving energy is a good idea. But things get in the way – budgets, timelines... Read More »
- Joanna Marshall-Cook Energy and Sustainability Manager - University College London