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TMT: Energy Management Tips for Property Managers

When it comes to managing energy costs, property managers face a number of unique concerns.

It’s not just you making a decision — you have to help your board make a decision and, ideally, make the best one.

You’re worried about:

  • Budget certainty
  • Getting competitive pricing
  • Showing you did your due diligence
  • Saving money
  • Proving that you saved money
  • And did I mention getting consensus from a whole group?

You can’t tackle all of those at once, but we do have some advice on how to address some of these concerns. In this week’s Two-Minute Tuesday, we’re sharing some energy management tips for property managers.

Energy Concern 1: Staying within your budget

One area you’re concerned with is making sure you stay on track with your energy budget.

To achieve budget stability over time, it’s important to stay at least a season ahead of your contract end dates. A good rule of thumb is to test the market 12 months in advance and be prepared to take action in that 9-12 month time frame.

There’s no secret sauce for timing the market. However, following this time frame will allow you the flexibility to avoid rate spikes and take some of the speculation out of the market.

Energy Concern 2: Getting a competitive rate

You’re also looking for competitive rates to save your board the most money.

For larger buildings, a reverse auction is a great option for maximizing transparency and supplier competition. The end result is the lowest possible price on a given day and a very clear documentation to provide the board with confidence in their decision.

For mid-size buildings, you can create similar results with a multi-step bidding process.

Energy Concern 3: Managing board expectations

Lastly, you want to manage your board’s expectations regarding savings potential.

When you’re working with efficiency projects big or small, managing board expectations is critical.

So often I’ve heard about boards who are dissatisfied with a project that is saving them lots of money because it isn’t as much as the sales guy said it would be.

Providing independent savings projections and establishing key performance indicators up front will go a long way to providing your board with the confidence necessary to move forward. It will also make verification of project success much easier.

Keep these energy management tips in mind.

As a property manager, you have a lot on your plate. But keeping these energy tips specific to property managers in mind will make this part of your job easier and keep you looking good to your board.

Thanks for watching! If you found this video helpful, send it to a fellow property manager, then like or comment below.

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Green Options for Schools – Energy ABC’s #4

Video Transcript

One of the hottest topics on the streets today is about sustainability and green energy.

You’re likely already facing some pressure from your Board members and community to become more green as a District but still maintain that limited budget that you have.

So, in today’s video we’re going to cover 3 green options for schools that can help you become more sustainable as a District and discern which is best and fits best with your budget.

Green Option 1: Solar Power

The reason that solar is such a big deal and a big talking point in Illinois right now is there are new financial incentives to improve the overall ROI of solar installations.

These incentives include:

  • Utility rebates in the form of a check that you get after the solar installation is completed
  • Solar Renewable Energy Credits (or SRECs) that you can sell for money for any power that’s produced from your solar array
  • Federal tax incentives that you don’t really qualify for as a tax-free entity.

Because you can’t take advantage of the tax incentives, you may want to consider a Power Purchase Agreement, or PPA, in which an outside developer takes advantage of the incentives and installs the solar panels on your rooftop or your ground mount. They get paid by you over the course of a 20-25 year agreement.

You don’t have any upfront capital outlay — you simply pay the installer for any power produced by the array over the 20-25 years. So if you have no bond ability, no capital outlay, and you can’t purchase the array directly, this may be an option that you want to consider if the numbers are favorable.

The final question you want to ask yourself is how quickly can you act as a District. Those SRECs that we talked about  — those Solar Renewable Energy Credits — are on a diminishing scale. So you’re getting paid less and less for each kWh of electricity that’s generated the longer you wait to install a solar array.

If this is something you can act on quickly, the can drastically change the ROI on your project and may make it cost prohibitive.

Green Option 2: Lighting

A second option that you can explore is to lower your carbon footprint through lowering your overall energy consumption. This is done by completing efficiency projects.

One of the lowest-hanging fruit in this category is lighting upgrades, or installing LEDs.

The beautiful thing about this option is that the cost of LEDs has come down considerably, but there are still utility rebates available for completed projects.

You can also reduce the lighting portion of your energy usage by as much as 80 percent with an LED upgrade. So it’s definitely something worth considering.

The best part is if you can achieve an ROI under two years, that may be an easier sell to your board than a 20-25 year PPA for a solar project.

Green Option 3: Purchasing RECs

A final option you can take is purchasing green, renewably-sourced power.

For a small premium — usually 2-3 percent of your overall energy cost– you can purchase power that comes from, wind, solar, or water generation sources. So you have the PR to say that you are a District that is powered by 100 percent green renewable energy.

While this isn’t a direct offset of your carbon footprint, it will help appease in many situations any initiatives that your Board or community may have for your District.

 

Hopefully this gives you a great overview of the green options available to you to become more sustainable as a school District. For more information on any of the topics we talked about it this video, check out the links below or certainly reach out if you have any questions.

Thanks for watching, and we’ll see you next time on Energy ABC’s!

See more posts about Sustainability:

 

TMT: A Lighting Project + Your Energy Rate

Video Transcript

Hi! One question I get asked quite a bit is, “What impact would a lighting project have on my facility’s energy rate?”

If you’re looking to reduce your electricity usage, a lighting project will help you do that. But another surprise benefit is the impact it’ll have on your electric rate.

In this week’s Two-Minute Tuesday, we’ll show you exactly how.

What pricing factor does a lighting project impact?

One factor that suppliers take into consideration when giving an electric supply rate is your PLC number, or Peak Load Contribution.

This is the capacity and transmission — “demand” — charges that are attached to your facility.

Your PLC is measured over the 5 heaviest days of grid usage in the year. Think of a summer afternoon when everyone’s using a lot of air conditioning.

PJM will measure your usage on those 5 heaviest days and assign a PLC number (PLC tag) to you. The utility — in this case ComEd here in northern Illinois — will post that number to your account in December and it will go into effect the following June.

Lighting Project and PLCs

So here’s how a lighting project affects PLCs.

Think about an LED bulb that you’re putting in, replacing an old incandescent or metal halide or whatever bulb you currently have in your fixtures. The LED will put out much less wattage and use fewer kilowatt-hours over the course of those 5 days that the grid is measuring over the hot summer months.

The immediate impact you’re going to see is on the next month’s bill following the project’s completion. Your usage (kilowatt-hours) will be lower because those LEDs are using less energy compared to older bulbs.

You’ll experience a later impact to your PLCs in June the year after you complete the lighting project. So while you see an immediate change in your usage on next month’s bill, your change in PLC number will impact next year’s bill.

What does this look like?

Here’s a quick customer example.

Working with one of our local manufacturing clients, we started looking at new rates for their electricity contract that’s expiring this year. The did a lighting project for efficiency last spring.

While they got the full benefit in the summer from lower usage (the lighting project reduced their usage by about 1 million kWh), where we really saw the benefit was in the PLC number.

In November, we started looking at pricing for them. And the original pricing came in significantly higher than their current rate. Lighting Project and Energy Rate

Waiting until December when ComEd came out with new PLC numbers starting in June 2020, that PLC number was cut in half — they were in the 500 range and got cut to about 250. This resulted in around 14% savings over their current contracted rate.

A lighting project can impact your energy rate.

As you can see, a lighting project can impact more than your usage. If you’re considering a lighting project for your facility, feel free to reach out to us for guidance.

Thank you for watching! If you found this video helpful, please like, comment, or share below.

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Ask An Advisor: LED Lighting Upgrade

December 16, 2019

Video Transcript

Hi! I’m Michael, the Senior Vice President at Nania Energy Advisors. Now you’ve probably heard that upgrading your facility’s lighting to LEDs is one of the easiest ways to reduce your energy costs and to reduce your carbon footprint.

And that’s true. But what does it look and feel like to do a lighting upgrade project?

In today’s video, you’ll get an inside look at an in-progress LED upgrade, along with some before and after shots. You’ll be amazed by the results. Come see what I mean!

How does a lighting project affect day-to-day activities?

Today we’re on site at one of our industrial clients who is currently undergoing an LED upgrade project. As you can see, the contractor is able to do the lighting project with minimal disruption to manufacturing activities.

What can you expect from a lighting upgrade project?

So after the lights have been replaced and the project is complete, what can you expect to see?

1) Energy Savings

Depending on the energy of your current system, you should expect energy costs and usage related to lighting to drop anywhere from 20-80%.

As an added bonus, those organizations with sustainability goals should also see a reduction in in their carbon footprint, improving LEED scores and Energy STAR ratings.

2) Quick Return on Investment (ROI)

The average LED project will have a payback period of 1-3 years.

  • A payback period is defined as the amount of time that it would take for your electricity savings to accumulate to equal the initial project cost.

Your individual payback period will depend on a few factors, most notably:

  • The efficiency of your current system,
  • The number of hours that your lights are on during an average week, and
  • Any utility rebates that are provided to help pay for the initial project cost.

3) Lower Maintenance Costs

While a typical fluorescent bulb will last between 20,000 and 30,000 working hours (or 2-3 years), you can expect an LED bulb to last over 100,000 working hours (or 10 years).

Because LEDs last longer, you won’t have to replace them as often, saving you money on labor and supplies related to lighting.

Before

After

What are the benefits of a LED lighting upgrade?

So how is this industrial client benefiting from their lighting project?

  • This client will see an annual savings of over $31,000 a year on their electricity costs.
  • They’ll see a project payback of 2.6 years.
  • And they will see the lighting quality in their facility improve by over 250%.

How can you pay for a LED lighting upgrade?

Now, if you’re worried about how to pay for a lighting project, the good news is that you don’t have to pay for it all up front. There are many creative ways to pay for an LED upgrade.

For example, this customer selected to use on-bill financing. This project is being funded by one of our electricity supply partners, and the client is paying for the project through a small fee on their monthly electricity invoice.

Consider doing a lighting project at your facility.

As you can see, a lighting project can be extremely beneficial to your facility. If you’d like to learn more about LED upgrades or other efficiency projects, please check out our website or contact us.

Thank you for watching, and look for future energy videos.

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Two-Minute Tuesday: On-Bill Financing

November 26, 2019

Video Transcript

So you’ve decided to do an energy efficiency project. Now, how are you going to pay for it? In today’s Two-Minute Tuesday, we’re going to review on-bill financing as a way to pay for your energy efficiency project.

What is On-Bill Financing?

Under on-bill financing, your energy supplier will pay for the cost of your efficiency project. You will sign a supply agreement with that supplier for some defined period that will include a monthly fee that the supplier will use to help pay back the cost of the efficiency project.

Here’s an example of how this works:

Company A is currently spending $50,000 per month on electricity, using 1,000 MWh at $50/MWh.

Current State

Company A negotiates a 3-year agreement to fund a lighting efficiency project. Once the efficiency project is completed, the energy usage reduces 10% to 900 MWh. This customer pays a monthly financing fee of $5,000 on their invoice. As you can see, their monthly spend on electricity stays at $50,000 during the term of the agreement.

During Project

Once the 3 years are up, the financing fee is eliminated from their bill, and the customer’s monthly electricity spend is reduced by 10%.

After Project

Benefits

So what are the advantages of on-bill financing? Well, most on-bill financing programs are considered “off balance sheet,” so getting internal company approval for these types of programs is often easier than for traditional funding.

Secondly, many clients declare the monthly fee on their bill as an operating expense since it is included on your monthly energy invoice. So there may be some tax advantages* to capitalize on from this financing.

Consider on-bill financing for your energy efficiency project.

In short, supplier on-bill financing for efficiency projects is another way to pay for your energy efficiency project. There are many advantages of this option that aren’t provided by other forms of funding.

Thank you for watching our video, and be sure to catch December’s Ask An Advisor video in which we showcase a client who used on-bill financing to fund their lighting efficiency project.

**DISCLAIMER**

Nania Energy Advisors is not a licensed tax professional, and this article does not constitute tax advice. Tax exemption benefits are unique to each business. Any action you take to manage your exemption status after reading this should be verified with a licensed tax professional before implementation. Nania Energy Advisors assumes no liability.

 

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An Easy Guide to Efficiency ROI

By Michael DeCaluwe

When I’m working with a client who’s new to energy efficiency, the first question they ask is:

What’s the ROI of this project?

To help clients decide which project to pursue first, we’ve created an easy guide that outlines the payback period for each type of energy efficiency project. Projects can be placed in the following groups based on their anticipated ROI:

1-2 Years

3-5 Years

6+ Years

Read on to discover which projects fall into each category.

1-2 Years

Compressed Air

Repairing leaks in your air system is the quickest way to increase the efficiency of your air compressor. Since air compressors typically have a 10-15% efficiency rating, locating and fixing leaks in your air lines typically has a payback of less than one year.  Some states and utilities have programs that will completely cover the costs of testing to locate leaks.

Steam Traps

For those with a steam-based system, many utilities have excellent rebate programs that will either pay for a steam trap study on your site or will even pay outright for the replacement of steam traps.  If capital is required on these projects, a typical payback will be under 1 year.

Water

For larger users of water (and depending on the size of pipe for your water feed), water-flow devices installed on the customer side of the water meter have a typical payback period of 1-2 years.  These projects have an excellent long-term payback potential as the cost of water continues to rise for most water utilities.

Variable Frequency Drives (VFDs)

Some motors are constantly running at full speed, which can lead to unnecessary energy costs. VFDs vary the power input and frequency of the motor, which results in energy savings. Depending on the size, horsepower, and hours of usage, installing VFDs on your pumps and motors will have a payback of 2 years or under for most projects.

3-5 Years

Lighting

One of the most popular efficiency upgrades is lighting. Typical payback for an LED lighting project is 2-4 years. The payback on your lighting project depends on:

  • the efficiency of your current lighting,
  • the number of hours that your facility has its lights on,
  • whether you do a bulb-only retrofit or a full ballast replacement, and
  • utility rebates.

Burners

Check the amount of excess air in your boiler system. If your system contains more than 15% excess air, you could benefit from installing a low excess air burner. Upgrading the burners or the controls on a boiler can have an expected payback period of about 3 years, depending on the age and efficiency of your current burner or controls.

Building Automation Systems (BAS)

Installing a building automation system (BAS) helps you use your building’s equipment fore efficiently. If you do not currently have a BAS system, you can anticipate a payback period of 3-4 years.  If you have an older BAS system or it only controls some of your equipment, payback is closer to 5 years.

6+ Years

Roof Top Units (RTUs)

Roof top units (RTUs) have an average life span of 20-25 years.  Utilities will often pay for engineering studies on your current unit to determine its efficiency.  If you decide to replace an older, functioning unit, you can expect rebates to cover 10-15% of the project costs.  If you wait until your unit fails, rebates are not available.  The efficiency of the newer units typically yields a 9-year payback period, including rebates.

Boiler Replacement

Boilers typically have a life expectancy of 25 years before they need to be replaced. Some utilities offer 10-15% rebates for replacing your old boiler. However, there are no utility incentives if your boiler is not functional. Not sure if your facility needs a new one? Check to see if your boiler is exhibiting any of these 7 signs. With utility rebates, you’ll likely experience a 10-year payback for replacing your boiler.

Increase your efficiency to decrease your energy costs.

Completing an energy efficiency project is a great way to reduce your overall energy spend. Although fast paybacks are a focus for many facility managers, don’t let a multi-year payback keep you from doing necessary upgrades. And paying for a project doesn’t have to be a large up-front cost – utilities and suppliers have rebates and on-bill financing options to help you cover the cost over time.

Ready to talk strategy? Call me to discuss your efficiency needs and to develop your project blueprint.

 

About the Author

Michael has served as the VP of Commercial & Industrial Sales at Nania Energy AdvisorsStrategic Energy Advisors Michael DeCaluwe since 2007. He believes that listening to and understanding clients’ energy needs is vital to becoming a thought leader in the industry and forming a mutually beneficial business relationship. In his spare time, Michael enjoys being a dad, staying active and playing basketball.

Michael can be reached via email at mdecaluwe@naniaenergy.com or via phone at      630-225-4552.

Energy Audits and the Road to Energy Efficiency

By Calvin Cornish

Uncovering Energy Efficiency Opportunities

Energy efficiency is a hot topic in energy discussions, especially with the current incentives and rebates offered by electric and natural gas utilities. Because energy is a top 3 spend for many facilities and about 30% of energy in commercial buildings goes to waste, it’s not surprising that facility and property managers want to take on an efficiency project to reduce their costs. However, with everyone talking about efficiency and the amount of information available, it can be difficult to know where to start if you’re considering implementing an efficiency project.

The first step in tackling an energy efficiency project is to perform an energy audit. An energy audit identifies how energy is being used in a facility and identifies cost reduction opportunities. Here, we spell out what’s included in each audit level, as well as the utility incentives and rebates available to help cover the cost of the audit.

Energy Audit Levels

All audit levels require a Preliminary Energy Use Analysis. During this analysis, a site visit is necessary to assess the building’s equipment and gather utility bill data. It also includes benchmarking to see how the building’s usage compares to those similar to it in the region.

There are three different levels of audits, each more detailed and involved than the next. The appropriate audit level for your building depends on your building’s needs.

Level 1: Walk-Through Analysis

The most basic audit level available to customers is the Walk-Through Analysis. During this 2-hour process, the auditor identifies major areas of energy efficiency improvements and outlines low- to no-cost measures that you can take immediately. They’ll also highlight potential improvements to capital equipment as well as quick cost and payback period estimates.

A Level 1 audit can show savings in both electricity and natural gas and is typically free for customers. This level of analysis is best for facility and property managers who want to know which efficiency projects are available for their property and want to identify which energy efficiency project should be their first priority.

Level 2: Energy Survey & Analysis

This level of audit includes the information from the Walk-Through Analysis but provides a more detailed examination of energy efficiency improvements. Because of this, a Level 2 audit can take 2-3 days to complete. Due to the amount of time and level of detail required, you should expect to pay between $5,000 and $15,000 depending on the size of the facility and whether you have the audit done for all systems. To reduce costs, larger buildings may consider doing this level of audit for just one system, such as HVAC or domestic water. At the conclusion of the Energy Survey, you will receive an energy usage breakdown as well as savings and cost analyses of all the recommended efficiency measures. The audit also uncovers capital-intensive projects that require a Level 3 audit.

Level 2 audits provide enough detail to implement an energy efficiency project. Customers who are financially prepared to execute their top-priority efficiency project and are looking for a detailed cost breakdown of the project would benefit most from this analysis.

Level 3: Analysis of Capital Intensive Projects

A technical analysis audit is the most detailed audit of the three. It expands on and includes the information gathered in a Level 2 audit. It requires more detailed field data and engineering analyses and uses actual utility data as a baseline for estimating operating costs of a new project. It also examines the situations that impact a building’s load profile and monitors system operating characteristics.

A Level 3 audit can take weeks to complete due to the amount of data required and is best for customers looking to do a large-scale, capital intensive project.

Incentives & Rebates

One of the aspects of an energy efficiency project that causes managers to hesitate is the cost of the project. Detailed energy audits can cost between $0.12 and $0.50 per square foot, depending on the size of your building. Factor in equipment and labor costs, and the entire audit can come with a rather hefty price tag. However, electric and natural gas utilities in Illinois are currently offering incentives and rebates that can help you fund your energy efficiency project.

ComEd’s incentives can help you pay for audit costs as well as other electricity efficiency projects.

  • Its retro-commissioning programs offers performance-based incentives up to $10,000 to uncover some of your basic needs. These incentives can increase to over $25,000 if you are willing to commit to implementing some of the solutions.
  • ComEd’s “Made in IL” incentive bonus gives customers a 10% incentive bonus for installing products that were manufactured or assembled in Illinois.
  • It also offers incentives for upgrading light fixtures and water cooled chillers, as well as for the installation of sensors and variable speed drives.

Nicor Gas and Peoples Gas offer rebates on steam traps, pipes, valve and fitting insulation, boiler reset controls, and demand-controlled ventilation. These rebates can range between $25 and $7,500. Customer rebates are available.

Start developing your energy efficiency strategy.

Energy efficiency projects are an excellent way to reduce your long-term electric, natural gas, and water costs. Regardless of your efficiency experience, sitting down with your Energy Advisor is the best way to start planning your energy efficiency strategy. We’ll help you decide on the right type of analysis for your facility’s needs, make the most of available utility-backed funding opportunities, and appropriately budget for future improvements as part of an overall plan to control usage and costs.


About The Author

Strategic Energy Advisors Calvin Cornish

Calvin has served as a Senior Energy Strategy Advisor at Nania Energy Advisors since 2010. He specializes in preparing property management boards to make informed decisions on energy efficiency through proper industry education. His clients include apartment complexes, condominium associations and senior living facilities. In his free time, Calvin enjoys music and coaching youth sports.

Calvin can be reached via email at ccornish@naniaenergy.com or phone at 630-225-4554.

Your Energy Efficiency Project: 100% Funded with On-Bill Financing

By Mike Eckenroth

February 12, 2018 – What comes to mind when I say “energy efficiency”?

There was a time where energy efficiency seemed out of reach for many organizations. Upgrades were too expensive. Technology was too new or too complicated to implement. Results and success stories seemed too good to be true.

But in recent years, that has all changed. Energy efficiency is now attainable and profitable for manufacturers, retailers and property managers like you.

You can modernize your facilities to be more energy efficient. What’s more, you can do it in a way that will not interfere with regular business operations and (perhaps most importantly) will not break the bank.

Energy efficiency initiatives don’t have to seem pie-in-the-sky. With on-bill financing options through your energy supplier, you can spread out the capital risk of an upgrade over time so the project essentially pays for itself. Your energy supplier fronts the capital for your efficiency project, putting less strain on your organization’s finances. The costs of the project are then paid back gradually per a signed energy supply agreement.

On-bill financing options allow you to start your efficiency upgrade projects immediately. The cost savings you receive through reduced energy consumption ultimately offsets the cost of the efficiency project itself. The result is an upgraded facility that’s less costly to manage and leaves a smaller carbon footprint.

On-Bill Financing for Energy Efficiency: How It Works

Your energy supplier fronts the cost for your project. You pay that cost back over the course of your energy supply agreement.

During your initial on-bill financing agreement, a fixed fee is added to your energy invoice. Combined with the reduction in usage provided by the efficiency project, you receive a “net zero” impact to monthly energy costs.

After your on-bill financing agreement has ended, your reduction in usage may lead to an overall long-term reduction in costs. You now have new equipment, happier stakeholders and lower forward energy costs.

Common Energy Efficiency Upgrade Projects

Lighting Improvements

LED lighting and interior/exterior retrofits are some of the most popular efficiency projects we help clients manage.

For one of our clients, Southern Insulation, our team facilitated an LED lighting retrofit of their office and warehouse. This provided better lighting in areas where the brightness of the bulbs and the constant outages was becoming an issue for productivity. From the initial audit through the upgrade, we managed 100% of the project through a chosen supply partner.

During the payback period, Southern Insulation’s costs were still less than what they were paying prior to the project.

Electric Motors & Drives

Another popular kind of project involves reducing consumption on running motors and drives. Our team has advised on high-efficiency motor replacements, as well as the utilization of variable frequency drives.

These types of upgrades are especially popular with manufacturing clients who are looking to improve their overall load profile and meet environmental goals.

Learn More: Ask your Energy Advisor About On-Bill Financing

Water & Sewer Conservation

Water and sewer conservation upgrades also contribute to reducing an organization’s impact on the environment. Property management and senior living communities have come to our team for managing projects like low-flow faucet and showerhead installations.

In 2014, for instance, our team facilitated the “Smart Valve” installation at Newport Condominium in Chicago. We introduced the concept, negotiated the proposal, and reported back on ROI over the 3-year period to follow.

For these properties and others we’ve assisted, the cost savings has been a welcoming sight. They’ve created several positive outcomes – from upgraded amenities (pools, washer/dryer, etc.) to overall higher tenant satisfaction scores.

Building Automation Systems (BAS)/Energy Management Control Systems

Building Automation Systems (BAS) optimize building temperature, humidity, pressure and energy use. Once in place, BAS or control systems give facilities the ability to cut back on their load at will with the flip of a switch.

By reducing usage, these clients reduce the stress they put on the grid and subsequently help systems run more efficiently.

HVAC & BAS projects are often coupled with demand response programs, where organizations like schools have an opportunity to generate additional revenue just by participating. BAS & control systems give these facilities a leg up in their efforts to curtail usage.

Even as energy costs decrease, demand costs can increase. Efficiency projects are a great way to mitigate or offset those costs. By modernizing facilities with on-bill financed efficiency upgrades, your company can make your energy strategy positive and profitable.

Have questions about one of these or some other energy efficiency upgrade options? Give me a call at 443-833-8224 and we can discuss bringing your project to fruition with on-bill financing.


About The Author

Mike is an energy professional based out of Baltimore, Maryland with a strong engineering and purchasing background. His specialties include energy efficiency and strategic commodity procurement. Growing up in the shadow of Three Mile Island nuclear power plant, Mike has an intimate stake in a grid with safe, reliable, and cost-effective energy generation – which he leverages into an energy strategy that provides security for his clients.

Michael can be reached via email at meckenroth@naniaenergy.com or via phone at 443-833-8224.