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1.- Listening actively and effective thinking:

  • Think Small First
  • Think Energy Efficiency First
  • Scale-up; spread where ever responsibly possible; make it big-make it happen

2.- Questioning and probing ideas and situations to ensure better energy efficiency understanding:

  • Lowering emissions does not necessarily mean more competitiveness
  • Higher energy efficiency cannot happen without productivity raises
  • Energy costs savings does not guarantee process, services and products quality improvement

3.- Educating to increase team knowledge on energy efficiency so that they can be more effective:

  • Energy efficency operating units in industrial areas
  • Strengthening core competences in public bodies and agencies
  • Educational and awareness social programs

4.- Fact finding to identify and confirm energy efficiency related information:

  • What are current energy consumption patterns
  • Find out what are the real energy demand needs
  • Current roadblocks for energy efficiency solutions deployment

5.- Setting and managing expectations:

  • Balancing short term wins and long term structuring
  • Opening the path to qualified professionals in the stakeholders community
  • Delivering a vision for the whole economic sectors as well as specific expected impacts

6.- Persuade a person a team or an organisation to perform an improvement action:

  • Energy efficiency plays an holistic and multidimensional role
  • From complex and investment intensive initiatives ranging to quick thought & found solutions, pushing accross the full range
  • Everybody counts, everyone enjoys the benefits of energy efficiency

7.- Motivating to provide encouragement or reasurance for the break-through:

  • Business-as-usual schemes probably deliver poorly at this stage, yet you need to know the current stage
  • Whatever your future vision is you need to addapt your energy scenario in a flexible way, for that purpose energy efficiency is a strong catalyzer
  • Sustainable initiatives; clean transport, a more resilient energy mix and social welfare are strongly connected to energy efficiency initiatives and positively influenced by them

8.- Coaching to improve performane and achieve results:

  • Train your teams
  • Educate people
  • Pull and push from newcomers
  • Make the best out of Maturity

9.- Negotiating to find mutually acceptable agreement between parties:

  • Less energy consumption means energy and resources availability for further initiatives
  • There is a continuos transition within the overall energy system that needs to be defined, explained and actively managed
  • Trade offs between traditional and new market players tackled from a win-win-win perspective

10.- Resolving conflict to prevent disruptive impacts in the system:

  • At the moment of releasing energy resources the number of conflicts ought to be reduced if properly managed
  • Alternative uses for traditional energy sources and economic sectors must be clearly focused and targetted
  • Emerging solutions need to be appropriately frame in existing processes with flexibility mechanisms
  • Innovative approachs lie very much in the nearby of energy efficiency methodologies

11.- Summarizing, recapping and identifying next steps:

  • Your energy system cannot imitate any other (it can only be inspired by others), it is intimately connected to the whole of your processes of activity
  • Energy efficiency delivers in more resilient energy systems: more productive; with higher quality standards; safer, social and environmental friendly
  • Energy efficiency related new products, services and technologies are to be fine tunned with existing processes and adequately embedded in the evolving social structure