Heat in Buildings: The Future of Heat - Non-domestic buildings
- Department for Business, Energy & Industrial Strategy
- Part of:
- Energy efficiency in buildings, Greenhouse gas emissions, and Energy demand reduction in industry, business and the public sector
- 16 November 2016
We are analysing your feedback
Visit this page again soon to download the outcome to this public feedback.
This consultation ran from
This call for evidence provides the means to test what we have learned so far and to seek feedback and views to help us develop and support future policy development.
PDF, 290KB, 18 pages
This file may not be suitable for users of assistive technology. Request an accessible format.
If you use assistive technology (such as a screen reader) and need a version of this document in a more accessible format, please email email@example.com. Please tell us what format you need. It will help us if you say what assistive technology you use.
Non-domestic buildings account for 12% of greenhouse gas emissions. We are looking to unlock carbon and bill savings in areas we know less about, such as non-domestic buildings.
We know that there is significant potential for savings from heat, cooling and energy efficiency within the different non-domestic sectors (public, business and commercial) but accessing it has a number of challenges because of the diverse nature of energy usage in those buildings. Our evidence base is not complete and we need to consider and test a number of policies which can deliver the most effective savings. This call for evidence sets us on this path.
We are seeking views from those in the building industry and decision-makers on the opportunities, and how we can:
Keep energy bills as low as possible;
Continue to ensure the UK has a secure and resilient energy system;
Remain at the leading edge of science, research and innovation; and
Reduce carbon emissions cost-effectively.
Your response will be most useful if it is framed in direct response to the questions posed, though further comments and evidence are also welcome. We encourage respondents to make use of the online e-consultation platform (link below).
Published: 16 November 2016