But the common denominator is energy; its supply and its cost."
Read Deo Prasad's latest piece for Sourceable here
Read our latest news and press releases. If you require more information on a story, please contact us.
Stakeholders in renewable energy markets are invited to take part in a survey being conducted by the research team on CRCLCL project RP1032 (Facilitating large energy user deployment of off-site renewable generation). The project focuses on supporting the emerging market for off-site renewable energy projects facilitated by large energy users investing in large scale solar or wind farms.
2016, "Energy Poverty: What it Means and What to Do", Sourceable, Deo Prasad
"The term ‘energy poverty’ has two different meanings, and which meaning you use depends largely on whether you are in the developing world or the developed world.
Overwhelming support for a national voluntary home energy efficiency disclosure system, designed to empower consumers to rate and value homes with lower running costs and health, comfort and sustainability benefits, was revealed in new research published today by the CRC for Low Carbon Living (CRCLCL).
An innovative pilot program for schools begins eighteen months of action to reduce carbon emissions.
2016, 'The resi revolution gears up', The Fifth Estate, Stephen White
"The CRC for Low Carbon Living and the Australian Sustainable Built Environment Council have developed the forum and invited participants best able to cut through the various policy, regulation, technical, engineering, consumer and market barriers."
Read the rest of Stephen's piece here
2016, "Low carbon housing – fast-tracking the way to change through dialogue", The Fifth Estate, Deo Prasad
"The transition to low carbon housing is walking the path of research to reality – a route where industry leaders and experts agree should be collaborative to fast-track its integration into the Australian housing sector landscape.
Recently at a national housing forum organised by the CRC for Low Carbon Living, the Australian Sustainable Built Environment Council and the University of South Australia, there was unanimous agreement by representatives of the housing sector, industry, government and research who attended, that urgent and significant action should be taken to reduce carbon emissions in this area."
Read Deo Prasad's latest piece for The Fifth Estate here
2016 article, 'It’s not easy being green, especially when affordable help is so hard to find', The Conversation, Edgar Liu and Bruce Judd
"The transition to a clean energy future is upon us, as shown by the huge uptake of solar panels and by the Turnbull government’s decision to set up a A$1 billion Clean Energy Innovation Fund. But what about those people who are at risk of being left behind?"
Read the article here
At Australia’s first National Housing Forum on carbon reduction held last week, housing industry leaders and researchers formed a united front in making recommendations to ensure low carbon housing is fast tracked to be part of Australia’s residential future.
Initiated by the CRC for Low Carbon Living (CRLCL) and the Australian Sustainable Built Environment Council (ASBEC) and hosted at the University of South Australia, the Forum brought together around 50 leaders and experts to explore opportunities to improve energy productivity in the Australian housing sector and kick start a plan to facilitate the transition to a low carbon economy.
Josh's House is discussed as part of a July 2016 The Science Show interview, featuring Professor Peter Newman. In an interview entitled, 'Citizen utilities: the future of solar?', Robyn Williams and Peter Newman discuss the ramifications of the growing use of solar for WA's centralised electricity grid, with reference to the use of solar and PV in Josh's House.
A transcript of the interview is here