Energy Management Conference 2018
“We’re serious about increasing our efficiency. Our Paris obligations represent an enormous challenge, they are also an opportunity in which energy efficiency can play a very significant role.” - Baroness Neville-Rolfe, Energy Minister
By signing up to the Paris Agreement, the UK has committed to reducing carbon emissions and promoting sustainable energy use. While emissions in 2015 were 38% lower than they were in 1990, there is still a significant amount of work to be done. Poor energy management continues to cost the Government, the private sector and households billions of pounds. With demand predicted to grow year-on-year, energy firms are now looking to invest heavily in renewables and carbon capture technology. Innovations such as smart meters and advances in energy storage are already helping suppliers and consumers manage their energy use more effectively.
Join us for the Energy Management Conference 2018 where expert speakers will explain the latest developments in the industry and how Government policy will help shape the future. Learn how your organisation can improve its energy management, how suppliers can cope with growing demand and how new technology can make our homes and business more efficient.
Please register interest below and we will keep you updated
Registration and Coffee
Opening remarks from the chair
The Carbon Trust (invited)
ESOS phase 2 compliancy: How the Carbon Trust can help
Building a greener, cleaner region: reducing Greater Manchester's carbon footprint
Session delivered by
Dr Phil Coker, Lecturer in Renewable Energy, University of Reading (invited)
Supporting industry partners to access new opportunities in a rapidly changing power system
Seminar stream 1
*Please select one and make your way to the seminar room*
Seminar A delivered by
Seminar B delivered by
Lunch & Networking
Peter Haigh, Director, Bristol Energy (invited)
Exploring the growth in non-for-profit energy supplies
Session delivered by
Dr Richard Fitton, Lecturer in Energy Efficiency in the School of the Built Environment, University of Salford (CONFIRMED)
Exploring the research carried out in energy efficiency measures carried out at the energy house
Refreshments & Comfort Break
Small-scale anaerobic digestion, a South to North approach in learning from the experience of developing countries
Interactive panel discussion:
This is an opportunity for delegates and speakers to reflect, expand upon and discuss a variety of talking points from across the day.
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- Understand how new technologies such as smart meters and the development of energy storage will shape the future of the sector
- Anticipate the impact of the Paris Agreement on domestic and commercial energy use
- How the energy sector will cope with growing demand from consumers using an increasing number of electronic devises
- Understand the role that the Government and the private sector have to play in encouraging the use of more sustainable energy sources
- How modifying our built environment can help reduce energy use and boost efficiency
- Exploring policy and pricing in order to prepare for future energy challenges
- Strengthening and developing leadership in energy management and pursuing behaviour change in the sector
- Understanding the role of data and technology in advancing our response to energy demand
- Prioritising innovation and optimisation: the opportunities for energy storage
- Making the most of public sector energy procurement and looking at the idea of public sector energy supply chains
Who should attend?
Delegates will be drawn from a wide range of energy stakeholders, including: energy firms, housing firms, local authorities, climate change advisers, sustainability managers, directors of government estates, energy analysts, architects, building services directors, heads of climate change, business development managers, community investment directors, council leaders, energy directors, economic development directors, environmental researchers, estates and facilities managers, heads of fleet, finance directors, heads of housing, heads of innovation, heads of renewable energy, heads of water management, sustainability directors and will be drawn from central government, local authorities, NGOs, social enterprises and the private sector, trade associations, heavy industry, green groups, regional planning groups, consumer groups, environmental researchers, charities, NGOs, government agencies and central government.