4 steps to a budget focused renewable energy plan
This article needs more work. To help develop this article. click 'Edit this article' above.
1. Build support from the rest of the company.
It is important to persuade others in the company that a renewable energy plan is the way forward. The most valued support will come from CEO’s and other key members of the business, while colleagues and shareholders will also need to be informed and persuaded. This will ensure the transition to renewable energy runs as smoothly as possible.
2. Understand goals and expectations.
It is important to know what to expect so that realistic goals can be set before any plan is put into action. Renewable energy experts and installers can provide information related to potential goals and expectations. This could be anything from cutting costs during peak hours to ensuring there is consistent power during a power cut and gaining independence from the grid.
3. Identify an appropriate system.
Of all the renewable energy formats, solar power has proved to be the most popular choice for many businesses introducing a pro-renewable energy scheme. However, there are also other technologies on offer. The choice will depend on a number of issues, including location, energy requirements and so on. A renewable energy system installer can help provide information about what systems best suit different requirements.
4. Know where the most energy is consumed.
One of the many ways an installer can determine which system would be best suited to a business is knowing how much energy it uses throughout the course of the year. It is also worth considering what consumes the most energy, whether that’s lighting, computers, appliances etc. The appropriate system can be identified by understanding these factors.
Featured articles and news
This article explains the Buildings Regulations completion certificate, what it is, and when its needed.
Graphene has many potential applications, but when will it start being used in civil engineering?
Increasing productivity – now more than ever as we lead up to Brexit – should be the sector’s number one priority in 2018.
Carillion's collapse causes Construction Leadership Council to delay the construction sector deal report.
Urban Heritage, Development and Sustainability: international frameworks, national and local guidance.
What will the General Data Protection Regulations (GDPR) mean for you when they come into force in May?
Business Secretary chairs a new taskforce to monitor and advise on mitigating the impacts of Carillion’s liquidation.
Sir John Armitt is appointed the new chair of the National Infrastructure Commission.
High quality and high density homes - is it what we need or is it storing up trouble?
Government announces its intention to strengthen planning rules to protect music venues and neighbours.
National Audit Office reports that there is little evidence that PFI offers better value than other forms of contracting.
What is liquidation and how does it apply to contractors in the construction industry?