Community Energy Planning (Cnred Southern District)

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<ul><li> 1. Municipal Energy Planning<br />Andrew Dane<br />University of Wisconsin-Extension<br />CNRED Southern District In-Service<br />November 19th, 2008<br /></li></ul> <p> 2. Past experiencesFuture projects or educational ideas<br /> 3. Outline<br />Background <br />Three approaches<br />Future directions <br />Questions<br /> 4. Bioenergy is energy that is contained in biological materials, mostly plants and animals. A specific plant or substance used for bioenergy is called a feedstock<br />Environmental Concerns<br /> 5. Increased Energy Costs<br /> 6. Increased Energy Costs<br /> 7. Energy Security Concerns<br /> 8. Wind Component Manufacturing:25,000 New Jobs<br />Source: REPP &amp; Blue-Green Alliance<br /> 9. Solar Component Manufacturing: 5,000 New Jobs <br />Source: REPP &amp; Blue-Green Alliance<br />Source: REPP &amp; Blue-Green Alliance<br /> 10. 11. 12. 13. Energy Planning:Community Focus<br /> 14. Visions of Sustainability<br /></p> <ul><li>Smart Growth Planning </li></ul> <p> 15. Green Communities 16. Solar Cities 17. Sustainable Communities 18. Reducing the Carbon Footprint 19. Energy Self-relianceSource: Ingrid Kelley, Energy Center of Wisconsin<br /> 20. Community Participation<br /> 21. The Six-Step Plan<br />The Vision<br />The Energy Use Baseline<br />The Resource Baseline<br />The Evaluation of Alternatives<br />The Plan and Timeline<br />The Measure of Success<br />Source: Ingrid Kelley, Energy Center of Wisconsin<br /> 22. Step One: The Vision<br />Burger King, Gardner, MA<br />Photo from NREL<br />Charlottesville, VA Pedestrian Mall<br />Photo from LD Design and Illustration<br />Source: Ingrid Kelley, Energy Center of Wisconsin<br /> 23. Step Two: The Energy Use Baseline<br />Western WI Renewable Energy Survey Report, UW-Extension, 2008<br /> 24. Step Three: The Resource Baseline<br /> 25. Step Four: The Evaluation of Alternatives<br />Solar Panels on a Federal Building in Maryland<br />NREL Photos<br />Iowa Wind Farm<br />Source: Ingrid Kelley, Energy Center of Wisconsin<br /> 26. Bob Schauf, Straight Veggie Oil<br /> 27. Emerald Dairy: Biogas &amp; Algae<br /> 28. Step Five: The Plan and Timeline<br /> 29. Step Six: The Measure of Success<br />Source: Ingrid Kelley, Energy Center of Wisconsin<br /> 30. Chippewa County Comprehensive<br />Energy Conservation Plan<br />SAVING MONEY AND REDUCING POLLUTION<br />Energy Planning:Operational Focus<br />www.capacitycenter.orgMunicipal Energy Planning Guidebook<br />County Administrators Ad Hoc Energy Committee<br />Final Report to Chippewa County Administrator and County Board October 2009<br /> 31. The Six-Step Plan<br />A Mandate<br />Rough Baseline &amp; Sense of Whats Possible <br />Specific Goal(s)<br />A Detailed Energy Baseline<br />Thorough Energy Audits<br />Evaluation of Alternatives<br />A Plan<br /> 32. Step One: A Mandate<br />Do an energy plan because that other <br />County is doing one<br /> 33. Step Two: Rough Baseline &amp; Sense of Whats Possible<br /> 34. Whats Possible?<br /> 35. 36. Step Three: Specific Goals<br />Reduce energy <br />consumption by 20% in 2 years<br /> 37. Step Four: A Detailed Energy Baseline<br /> 38. 39. 40. 41. 42. 43. 44. 45. 46. 47. 48. Finally, lets inventory, quantify, acknowledge all of the great work <br />That has already been done at the local level to address energy<br />goals<br /> 49. Step Five: Thorough Energy Audits<br /> 50. Step Six:Evaluation of Alternatives<br /> 51. Step Seven:A Plan<br /></p>


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