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Utilizing Performance Contracting to Meet the Presidents Climate Commitment

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Title: Utilizing Performance Contracting to Meet the Presidents Climate Commitment


1
Utilizing Performance Contracting to Meet the
Presidents Climate Commitment
  • Second Nature
  • TAC Energy Solutions
  • July 8, 2008

2
Todays Agenda
  • Introduction to the Clinton Climate Initiatives
    available resources
  • ACUPCC Process and Performance Contracting

3
Andrea Putman, Second NatureCo-Manager of the
ACUPCC/CCI Partnership
4
(No Transcript)
5
Goal
  • Exponentially increase the number of large scale
    energy saving retrofit projects and reduce
    greenhouse gas emissions on campuses with no net
    increase in annual capital or operating
    expenses.


6
  • Opportunity
  • Buildings account for 40 of global GHG
    emissions, up to 70 in big cities and 90 for
    college campuses
  • Lifecycle Cost
  • 75 of costs of buildings occur after
    construction is complete
  • Efficiency Pays

7
CCIs Energy Efficient Building Retrofit
ProgramEnergy Services Companies (ESCOs)
  • Commitment
  • Enter new markets on favorable terms
  • Participate in EPC projects in partner cities
  • Deliver sustainable projects with maximum
    savingswith performance guarantees
  • Develop mutually acceptable Terms Conditionsof
    Performance Contracts
  • Guaranteed Maximum Price open-book pricing
    annualas well as total project savings
    guarantees gain sharing(or cost reduction
    incentive)
  • Work with CCI to reduce program costs

8
Global Financial Institutions
  • Commitment
  • Provide reasonable efficient access to capital
  • Design financial solutions for EEBRP participants
  • Lend capital for retrofits based on savings
    guarantees
  • US 1 billion in capital each for the EE market

9
CCI Purchasing Assistance
  • 25 supplier agreements negotiated to date
  • Reductions range 25-70 for more niche, high
    efficiency

10
Task Force
APPA Arizona State University Catalyst Financial
Group, Inc. City Colleges of Chicago Clinton
Climate Initiative Donahue Associates,
Inc. EcoAmerica Energy Ventures
International Hannon and Armstrong Holland
Knight Los Angeles Community College District
National Association of College and University
Business Officers
National Association of Educational
Procurement National Association of Energy
Service Companies Oberlin College Rocky Mountain
Institute Second Nature Syracuse
University Townsend Engineering U.S.
Environmental Protection Agency, Energy Star U.S.
Green Building Council
11
For Further Information
  • Jonathan Kevles, Clinton Climate Initiative
  • Building Retrofit Program team member
  • (857) 294-8163
  • jkevles_at_clintonfoundation.org
  • Jonathan Magaziner, Clinton Climate Initiative
  • Building Retrofit Program team member
  • jmagaziner_at_clintonfoundation.org
  • Andrea Putman, Second Nature
  • Director of Sustainability Financing
  • (703) 528-8579
  • aputman_at_secondnature.org
  • http//www.presidentsclimatecommitment.org/html/so
    lutions_cci.htm

12
Todays Agenda
  • Introduction to the Clinton Climate Initiative
  • ACUPCC Process and Performance Contracting

13
ACUPCC Process / Performance Contracting
  • Establish a baseline
  • Consider reduction strategies
  • Implement strategies
  • Measure results against baselines

14
Performance Contracting Helps Meet ACUPCC
Requirements
  • Understanding baselines and their significancein
    ongoing measurement of progress
  • Understanding the interaction of potential
    mitigation strategies in order to determine their
    real impact
  • Providing ongoing reporting to meetestablished
    requirements
  • Providing a funding stream to implementmitigation
    strategies

15
Establishing Your Carbon Footprint (Baseline)
  • Guidelines from ACUPCC Implementation Guide
  • Encourages utilization of a standard protocol
  • Suggests use of Campus Calculator from Clean
    Air-Cool Planet
  • Ongoing reporting requirement to show progress

16
Use of Campus Calculator
  • Inputs
  • Utility data provides the majority of the CO2
    output
  • Scope 1 emissions central plant domestic HW
    heating
  • Scope 2 emissions off site generation largely
    electricitybut purchased steam
  • Campus data regarding travel and fleet
  • Scope 1 and 3 emissions transportation
  • This section is the most difficult to pin down

17
Sample Output from Campus Carbon Calculator
18
Impacts on the Baseline
  • Weather
  • Student Population
  • Campus Growth or Decline

19
Sample Output from Campus Carbon Calculator
20
Sample Output from Campus Carbon Calculator
21
Sample Output from Campus Carbon Calculator
22
Sample Output from Campus Carbon Calculator
23
Points to Consider when Establishing a Baseline
  • For scope 1 and 2 emissions, enter as much
    historical utility data as possible
  • Include information on campus dynamics in
    yourreporting process
  • Work toward benchmark data, eg. MMBtu/sq. ft.,
    number CO2/student, or /square footage
  • Think trajectory, not snap shots in time
  • Always use actual data where it exists and
    makeeducated estimates where it does not

24
Whats Next
  • Once you know where you are, you will knowwhere
    you arent!
  • Clean Air-Cool Planets upcoming version(some
    what if tools)
  • Controlling your trajectory

25
Mitigation Option Evaluation
  • Potential to avoid or reduce CHG emissions
  • Flexibility as a step towards future
    emissions-reduction measures
  • Return on investment or financial impact
  • Potential to create positive and/or negative
    socialand environmental side-effects
  • Relationship to other potential measuresand
    opportunities for synergistic measures
  • Potential to be scaled upward if successful
  • Potential to involve students and faculty

26
How Can You Know You Will Get What You Expect?
  • Premise if you reduce energy consumption you
    reduce CO2 emissions
  • Is there a way to guarantee energy reduction?
  • Why is it important to be assured that a
    mitigationstrategy will work?

27
How Can You Know You Will Get What You Expect?
Faulty Assumptions
28
How Can You Know You Will Get What You Expect?
Faulty Assumptions
29
How Can You Know You Will Get What You Expect?
225 Overstated
Faulty Assumptions
30
Sample Output from Campus Carbon Calculator
31
Baselines and Climate Action Plans
  • Use real data where possible
  • Use the baseline as a guide to attacking the
    largesources of CO2 emissions
  • Beware of CO2 reduction based upon assumptions
  • Real CO2 emissions come only from real energy
    savings

32
Meeting Program Deadline Requirements
  • Reporting Frequency
  • Within 2 months of signature
  • Create institutional structures to guide
    developmentand implementation of Climate Action
    Plan (CAP)
  • Broad based among campus community
  • High level participants empowered to enact plans
  • Identify 2 tangible actions
  • Must be implemented before end of year 2
  • Within 1 year of signature
  • Report results of GHG emissions inventories
  • Must identify calculator used and source of
    emissions coefficients

33
Meeting Program Deadline Requirements
  • Reporting Frequency
  • Within 2 years of signature
  • Implemented at least 2 tangible actions
  • Updated GHG emissions inventory
  • Submit CAP
  • Includes target date for achieving climate
    neutrality
  • Includes interim milestones prior to target date

34
Meeting Program Deadline Requirements
  • Elements of Climate Action Plan (CAP)
  • Details of institution plans to achieve climate
    neutrality
  • Plans to make climate neutrality and
    sustainability partof curriculum and to share
    knowledge within community
  • Mechanisms for tracking progress on goals and
    actions
  • Recommendation to incorporate CAP into
    comprehensive sustainability plan

35
Meeting Program Deadline Requirements
  • Format of CAP
  • Introduction
  • Background information
  • Campus Emissions
  • Include visual representations of emissions
    trajectory
  • Mitigation Strategies
  • Description of action plan to mitigate each
    emission source
  • Outreach efforts
  • Includes educational, research, and community
  • Financing
  • Tracking Progress

36
Meeting Program Deadline Requirements
  • Reporting Frequency
  • Within 3 years of signature
  • Progress in implementing CAP
  • Updated GHG emissions inventory
  • Within 4 years of signature
  • Updated GHG emissions inventory
  • Encouraged to submit narrative progress report of
    CAP annuallybut requirement is every other year

37
Developing Meaningful Reports
38
Developing Meaningful Reports
39
Developing Meaningful Reports
  • Customize to meet your unique environment
  • You know what is important to your campus and
    community
  • Centralized reporting system to track
  • Actions taken
  • Outreach efforts
  • Evaluation of cost and benefits
  • Quantitative tracking
  • Prove results
  • GHG, energy efficiency, sustainability
  • Identify ROI for each action item
  • Visibly show campus, community, and potential
    donors

40
Evaluating Funding Options
  • Funding Options available include
  • Cash on Hand
  • Capital Campaign
  • Financing
  • Energy Performance Contract
  • Combination of Options Above

41
Evaluating Funding Options
  • Considerations
  • What is the financial impact of your investment?
  • ROI?
  • Establish/Retain campus identity?
  • Public Relations/Press?
  • of goal achieved towards carbon neutrality?
  • Reduction in deferred maintenance?
  • Combination of above

42
Evaluating Funding Options
  • Benefits of Performance Contracting
  • Keep more of your available cash
  • Partial funding stream with guarantee of
    performance
  • Whole building approach, not piecemeal
  • Audit deliverables can be helpful in a capital
    campaign
  • Achieve larger of GHG emissions reduction and
    getto ultimate objective more quickly
  • Reduction in deferred maintenance
  • Gain much needed improvements in infrastructure
  • Partnership approach
  • Collaboration with entire campus community
  • Students/staff can work with audit team to
    develop appropriate solutions for your campus

43
Company Overview
Est. 1836 25.1B Revenue - 2007 Offices in
102 countries
Building Automation2B Sales - 2007
PARTNERS300 partner offices throughout the US
ENERGY SOLUTIONS350 projects
nationwide Offices in 25 states
STRATEGIC ACCOUNTSTelecom, Data Centers,
Retail, Federal
SYSTEMS INTEGRATION17 branch offices focus on
building automat. security
Video Security Systems and Support Equipment
44
TAC Energy Solutions
  • TAC Higher Education Solutions
  • We have been working with higher education for
    15 years.
  • We help campuses move forward in a sustainable,
    environmentally friendly, and energy efficient
    manner.
  • We are using Clean Air Cool Planets Campus
    Calculator as part of our Audit process.
  • Results to date
  • 47,000,000 in guaranteed utility savings
  • 6,000,000 tons of CO2 removed
  • Equivalent of 64,000 cars off the road for a year
    or 88,000 acres of trees planted

45
Questions/Comments?
46
Contacts
  • TAC Energy Solutions
  • Mike Mumper NE/Midwest
  • 717-232-8182 x233 mike.mumper_at_tac.com
  • Barry Wilhelm Mid Atlantic/South
  • 804-330-5660 x110 barry.wilhelm_at_tac.com
  • Jared McCurley West of Mississippi
  • 312-286-4662 jared.mccurley_at_tac.com
  • www.tac.com/am/cci
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