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In an Australian first, the tourism business community in the Blue Mountains has proved that a low carbon future for businesses and users is possible, with the launch today of one of the most extensively researched low carbon regional programs.
A research scholarship (Masters Level) is available at the University of Melbourne. The scholarship is part of a recent research grant awarded by the CRC for Low Carbon Living.
A research scholarship (Masters Level) is available at Swinburne University of Technology. The scholarship is part of a recent research grant awarded by the CRC for Low Carbon Living.
2016 radio interview, 2SER Community Radio Station, "It's Getting Hot in Here". Dr Paul Osmond talks effects of city planning and architecture on temperature variations across Sydney
2016 news article, 'Curtin University to develop world’s first zero carbon neighbourhood in WA', Australian Design Review
'“We believe this is the first project of its kind in the world and as such, the results will be of great interest on a global scale,” Green said.
2016 news article, 'White Gum Valley development to be world's first zero carbon neighbourhood', Communitynews.com.au
“In a world where we are increasingly seeing people living in shared developments, these kinds of innovations potentially reflect the future of power utilities, a future that makes solar power a viable option for
2016 blog, 'Battery Storage Trials Launched', BusinessNews.com
"About 100 Alkimos Beach residents could see their electricity bills fall by 15 per cent after the launch of their four-year energy storage trial
2016 blog, 'Is White Gum Valley leading the way in Disrupting Australia’s Energy System?', Mayor Pettit's Blog, City of Freemantle
"It was great to see a development in little old White Gum Valley get nationwide press this week for its leadership in distributed solar and storage."
2016 article, 'Building cool cities for a hot future', Sydney (21 April 2016) by Paul Osmond and Jonathan Fox, The Conversation
"...the above exercise reflects the very real differences in temperature – and thermal comfort – at the scale of the individual street, indeed individual block, within our cities.
A national, zero carbon housing standard can not only bring billions of dollars in benefits to the population, it can also improve living standards by providing greater comfort and better health to occupants whilst delivering positive energy bills (with houses generating more energy than they use) – new research shows.