Cómo acelerar la rehabilitación energética de edificios en España: retos y soluciones

Programa:

Presentación del papel “Renovate2Recover: ¿Hasta qué punto son transformadores los PNRR para la Rehabilitación de Edificios?” y mejores prácticas en Europa

  • Vilislava Ivanova, Senior Researcher, E3G (en inglés con traducción simultánea al español)

Debate (con preguntas y respuestas)
Ponentes:

  • Francisco Javier Martin Ramiro, Director General de Vivienda y Suelo del Ministerio de Transportes, Movilidad y Agenda Urbana (MITMA)
  • Alberto Bayona, Director Gerente, Nasuvinsa (Navarra)
  • Ignacio de la Puerta, Director de Planificación Territorial y Agenda Urbana, Gobierno Vasco
  • Cecilia Foronda, Directora de Energía y Personas, Ecodes
  • Eduard Puig MacLean, Director de Operaciones y cofundador, GNE Finance

Moderación: Monica Frassoni, Presidenta de la Alianza Europea para el Ahorro de Energía (EU-ASE)

Los edificios en España consumen un 30% del total energético y representan un 40% de las emisiones de gases de efecto invernadero. Así pues, la rehabilitación energética es fundamental para descarbonizar el parque inmobiliario español y alcanzar el objetivo de ahorro energético del 39,5% establecido en el Plan Nacional de Energía y Clima 2021-2030. Las rehabilitaciones pueden también ayudar a hacer frente al reciente aumento de los precios de la energía y a reducir las importaciones de gas natural ruso.

 

En este contexto, el Next Generation EU ofrece una gran oportunidad para aumentar la tasa de rehabilitación a nivel nacional, que es actualmente solo del 0,2% anual. El Plan Nacional de Recuperación y Resiliencia (PNRR) español destina a la rehabilitación de edificios unos 6.500 millones de euros, la mayoría de los cuales se destinan a los edificios con uso residencial y de uso público. Los programas de rehabilitación exigen reducir al menos en un 30% el consumo de energía primaria procedente de fuentes no renovables. Si se aplican correctamente, se estima que estas medidas pueden conducir a una reducción media del consumo de energía primaria de más del 40%, tanto en el sector residencial como en el no residencial.

Este seminario analizo los retos actuales y las soluciones que podrían ayudar a España a impulsar su tasa de rehabilitación y contribuir a los nuevos objetivos climáticos europeos para el 2030. Los ponentes también intercambiaron sobre cómo crear mercados de renovación sostenibles que crezcan más allá del 2026.

Descarge la presentación aquí

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Report Launch: Why the transition to energy efficient and electrified buildings strengthens Europe’s economy

Panel:

  • Ciarán Cuffe, MEP (IR, Green), European Parliament
  • Daniele Agostini, Head of Energy and Climate Policies, ENEL
  • Andrea Voigt , Head of Global Public Affairs, Danfoss
  • Monique Goyens, Director General, The European Consumer Organisation (BEUC)

Introduction:

  • Femke de Jong, Project Manager Heating Buildings, European Climate Foundation

Presentation of the study’s results:

  • Stijn Van Hummelen, Managing Director, Cambridge Econometrics

Moderation and conclusion:

 

  • Monica Frassoni, President, European Alliance to Save Energy (EU-ASE)

Buildings account for 40% of the EU’s energy consumption and 36% of the EU’s energy-related greenhouse gas emissions. This is because a large number of buildings are energy inefficient and fossil fuels are still predominantly used for heating. To meet Europe’s climate commitments, the building sector will have to cut its emissions by 60% by 2030 and reach zero emissions by 2050. To date we are still lagging behind these targets.

The possible paths to energy efficient and zero-emission buildings are several, but not all of them deliver the same socio-economic advantages for our society. To help inform EU and national decision-making, the European Climate Foundation commissioned Cambridge Econometrics to model the environmental, social and economic impacts of different decarbonisation pathways for the buildings sector.

The research focused on developing scenarios that combined different levels of renovation efforts with the deployment of green hydrogen or heat pumps to move away from fossil fuels in homes.

Which pathway to zero-emission buildings can lead to a transition that strengthens the European economy, boosts employment, lowers energy imports and improves the living conditions of people, in particular lower-income households?

During this event, co-organised by the European Alliance to Save Energy and the European Climate Foundation, Cambridge Econometrics presented the main findings of the study. This was followed by a debate between policy-makers, NGO and industry representatives who shared perspectives on how the European Green Deal can help reap the significant socio-economic benefits associated with the transition to zero-emission buildings.

Read the executive summary here
Read the full report here

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EU-ASE at 6th EEMI Bauhaus webinar

On Tuesday 25 May 2021, the president of the European Alliance to Save Energy Monica Frassoni participated in the 6th edition of the EEMI Bauhaus series, co-hosted of the Energy Efficient Mortgage Initiative (EEMI) and the EMF-ECBC.

Her intervention covered the role that the EU Taxonomy can play, in the broader framework of the European Green Deal, to change, for the better, the political and economic perspectives of economic stakeholders in the EU and globally. Other speakers included Ligia Bodgan, Senior Manager Global Solutions Future Energy Home & eMobility at E.ON, Vincent Mahieu, Head Energy Efficiency & Regulatory Technology at Hypoport, and Hendrik Jan Luikinga , Chief Investment Officer at Woonnu.

The aim of the EEMI Bauhaus is to stimulate and facilitate cross-sectoral brainstorming on the design of a new Industry value chain, bringing together digitalisation and sustainability in support of the development of Energy Efficient Mortgages (EEM).

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EU-ASE at Recovery Fund e Green Deal: quale transizione energetica per l’UE (Italy)

On Tuesday 25 May 2021, the president of the European Alliance to Save Energy Monica Frassoni took part in the webinar “Recovery Fund e Green Deal: quale transizione energetica per la Ue?” organised by Eunews, an Italian media reporting on political affairs of the European Union.

In her intervention, Monica Frassoni mentioned the importance of setting European and national energy and climate targets. She also underlined the key role to attract green investments that will be played by the Taxonomy, the EU classification system for sustainable investments, and the Fit for 55 legislative package that the European Commission is preparing to present on 14 July.

 The other speakers were Martina Nardi, Member of the Italian Parliament and President of the Committee on Productive Activities; MEP Massimiliano Salini (EPP), Member of the ITRE Committee of the European Parliament; and Hans Van Steen, Adviser: Research and Innovation and Energy Efficiency, Dg Energy, European Commission.

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EU-ASE at Le sfide della transizione ecologica (Italy)

On 29 April 2021, president Monica Frassoni participated in the online event for the presentation of Edo Ronchi’s new book “Le sfide della transizione ecologica” hosted by Fondazione per lo sviluppo sostenibile in Italy.

Monica Frassoni underlined that there are still open questions in Europe: the Green Deal is not yet fully acquired, in the Climate Law there are still aspects to be improved and there are many uncertainties linked to the EU taxonomy for sustainable activities.

The debate was also attended by the mayor of Milan, Beppe Sala, MEP Simona Bonafè and Andrea Illy, President of the Regenerative Society Foundation.

Edo Ronchi, an engineer and politician, is one of the most influential campaigners for the ecological transition in Italy. Having served as Minister of Environment from 1996 to 2000 in three different cabinets, he was the first Green politician to hold a cabinet post in the country.

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