When #retrofitting a #home to save #energy and lower #carbon #emissions knowing your #climate zone and best approach is key. The #CRCLCL's new 'Guide to low carbon residential retrofits' helps #homeowners, #builders & #designers make informed decisions: https://t.co/EOVpy2GXeU pic.twitter.com/Juw8Ku7sOw— Low Carbon Living (@CRC_LCL) August 11, 2019
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The CRC for Low Carbon Living and the NSW Office of Environment and Heritage have funded a new lifestyle show that aims to crack open sustainable building options to a broad audience
Many leading developers are taking the initiative to ensure building projects include high-performance, zero-carbon, highly energy-efficient buildings, with top star ratings, but action needs to be across the board. Read Scientia Professor Deo Prasad's comment piece in The Conversation.
During May and June 2019, the CRCLCL will stage a series of nationwide events to celebrate seven years of continuous research with its university and industry partners.
The real-time visualisation of peer-to-peer trading in solar energy and water is being funded by the CRC for Low Carbon Living (CRCLCL) in what will be its seventeenth Living Lab – a mobile, modular facility called Legacy.
Since its launch in 2012, the CRCLCL has worked closely with industry and government to generate an authoritative body of research to help keep Australian cities cool.
Australian low carbon living experts from the CRC for Low Carbon Living (CRCLCL) have led United Nations (UN) Environment guidelines to help China develop more sustainable cities and communities. The guidelines have been embraced by five major cities and are now being adopted globally.
Much of the punitive cost of cooling is due to cheap and thoughtless construction and design, writes CRCLCL project leader Professor Mat Santamouris in the Sydney Morning Herald.
With ‘back to school’ now a done deal, a national survey has revealed the significant potential to save energy and money in Australian schools goes largely untapped, yet the will for action is strong – with children found to be low carbon living influencers at home.
Our #low carbon #guide for #households has caught @7NewsAdelaide's attention. Our @UniversitySA researcher David Whaley gave his tips on easy ways to lower #energy bills and live #lowcarbon. Watch this space for the news clip! Download the guide here https://t.co/69q5lRECut pic.twitter.com/0czEWG3Tjm— Low Carbon Living (@CRC_LCL) August 9, 2019