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Inherent Environmental Advantages of Town Living and the Role of the Burlington 2030 District

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These slides, created for the 2018 Better Buildings by Design conference, were presented by Jenna Antonino-Dimare and Jennifer Green from Burlington 2030 District, Curt McCormack from Vermont House of Representatives, and Gretchen Schimelpfenig from Cx Associates. This presentation discusses what the 2030 District Movement is, the reasons for Burlington's participation in the 2030 Districts Network, the current status of the Burlington 2030 District, and future goals and plans.

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Inherent Environmental Advantages of Town Living and the Role of the Burlington 2030 District

  1. 1. Suppor&ng the Commercial Sector in Energy, Water and Transporta&on Greenhouse Gas Reduc&ons
  2. 2. 1.  Background and Introduc&on – The 2030 District Movement 2.  The Birth of the Burlington 2030 District 3.  The Burlington 2030 District – Where we’re today 4.  The Burlington 2030 District – Where we’re going
  3. 3. We spend about 90% of our &me indoors.
  4. 4. Buildings account for over 40% of CO2 emissions in the United States per year
  5. 5. 74.9% of all electricity produced in the U.S. is used just to operate buildings
  6. 6. Image credit: Flickr Crea&ve Commons Buildings account for over 40% of CO2 emissions and over 45% of GHGs in the U.S.
  7. 7. Urban environments emit 75% of global GHGs Image credit: NASA Earth Observatory
  8. 8. By transforming the built environment to be more energy efficient, the building sector can play a major role in mi&ga&ng the impacts of climate change. Photo courtesy: Carolyn Bates Photography | Elm Place, Milton, VT
  9. 9. Architecture 2030 Challenge for Planning Goals: New Buildings and Major Renovations
  10. 10. Architecture 2030 Challenge for Planning Goals: Existing Buildings
  11. 11. What are ?
  12. 12. Unique private/public partnerships • Property owners and managers • Local governments • Business and community stakeholders 2030 Districts are business models for urban sustainability 388 MILLION SQUARE FEET COMMITTED
  13. 13. PARTNERSHIPS •  Private sector led •  Public sector supported •  Voluntary •  Common mission and goals •  Connected to market reali&es
  14. 14. Why Districts? While individual buildings will have specific opportunities for resource reductions, a district approach provides the opportunity for a number of innovative and integrative opportunities and efficiencies of scale.
  15. 15. The Importance of the Shared Goal
  16. 16. The Birth of the
  17. 17. HISTORY + FOUNDING Jennifer Green meets Ed Mazria (founder of Architecture 2030) and Eric Morrow learns about 2030 District through AIA Conference ConnecCon with Burlington Climate AcCon Plan and BED’s EEU and NZE goals Steering CommiKee Formed BED works with Vermont Gas to hire a District Director Vermont Green Building Network (VGBN) and Cx Associates hired as District Director management team in March 2017 Steering CommiKee conCnues to meet; Sub-commiKees launch Burlington 2030 District becomes officially established in April 2017 Vermont Green Building Network (VGBN) assumes role as non-profit sponsor organizaCon of the Burlington 2030 District
  18. 18. Forming a 2030 District •  Create local exploratory commiKee •  Focus on urban core •  Establish District boundary Integrate into an Existing Entity What should be considered: • Unbiased party • Aligned mission • Strong 2030 District support • Stable financial resources and ability to obtain funding • Broad stakeholder network • Accountability to 2030 District Create a New Entity What should be considered: • 501c3 non-profit incorporation • 2030 District mission statement • Board of Directors • Identify stable funding and staffing
  19. 19. Forming a 2030 District 2030 District Checklist The following are required: • Private sector led • 2030 District Charter signed • 2030 Challenge for Planning targets adopted • Five different property owners, managers, developers committed • Organizational structure established For more information on forming a 2030 District visit: www.2030districts.org/toolkit/formationtoolkit.html
  20. 20. Where We Are Today
  21. 21. 2030 Challenge for Planning Goals New Buildings & Major Renovations: Existing Buildings:
  22. 22. District Membership Total Burlington 2030 District Square Feet (SF) Committed to Date: 6,018,816 square feet % of Burlington SF Committed: Approx. 15% (of finished SF) [Total square footage in Burlington: 38.8 M SF of finished area] NORTH COMMERCIAL PROPERTY TYPES: CITY-OWNED RESIDENTIAL INSTITUTIONAL SF by Property Type Commercial City-owned Ins&tu&onal
  23. 23. Three types of members: •  Property Owner Members •  Entities that own, manage, and/or develop real estate within Burlington •  Professional Stakeholder Members •  Entities that provide services within Burlington. Ex: architects, engineers, energy services companies and contractors •  Community Members •  Government entities, utilities, community organizations, nonprofits, industry groups, professional organizations 2030
  24. 24. Who is involved? DISTRICT MEMBERS
  25. 25. Who is involved? Professional + Community Stakeholders
  26. 26. Who is involved? STAFF + STEERING COMMITTEE
  27. 27. STEERING COMMITTEE MEMBERS STAFF Jenna Antonino DiMare Director Vermont Green Building Network Eric Morrow Board Chair Centerline Architects Jeff Nick Board Vice Chair Nick and Morrissey Development Chris Burns Burlington Electric Department Owiso Makuku Farrell Real Estate Thomas Murray Vermont Gas Brian Wexler Pomerleau Real Estate Arthur Chukhman Duncan Wisniewski Architects Melinda Moulton Main Street Landing David Weaver Control Technologies Inc. Sandy Thibault Board Secretary CATMA Jesse Beck Freeman French Freeman Jennifer Green Burlington Electric Department John Sharkey Devonwood Investors Rob Conboy Board Treasurer better Jennifer Chiodo Principal in Charge Cx Associates Gretchen Schimelpfenig Project Engineer Cx Associates Rachael Straub Project Coordinator Cx Associates Cx Associates Team
  28. 28. STEERING COMMITTEE MEMBERS Sub-Committees Roxeanne Meuse RSG Jennifer Green Burlington Electric Department Abby Bleything University of Vermont Sandy Thibault CATMA Jennifer Green Burlington Electric Department Eric Morrow Centerline Architects Jennifer Chiodo Cx Associates Arthur Chukhman Chair Duncan Wisniewski Architects TRANSPORTATION WATER (forming now) BUILDINGS INSTITUTIONS Jonathan Slason Chair RSG Jesse Beck Freeman French Freeman Karen Walkerman Second Law Melinda Moulton Main Street Landing Michelle Smith Chair University of Vermont
  29. 29. Benchmarking + Building Energy Services Process Property Owner/Manager District Member Resources 1.) Property owner/manager survey + interview: owner perspective, capitals plans, equipment, etc. Service provided by Burlington 2030 District staff for first 10 District properties 2.) Establish baseline: benchmark property owner/manager‘s building Service provided by Burlington 2030 District staff for first 10 District properties 3.) Calculate necessary total reduction for property owner/manager’s building based on 2030 District goals: Service provided by Burlington 2030 District staff for first 10 District properties 4.) Property Energy Plan (PEP): summary of findings prepared and shared with property owner/manager, Burlington Electric Department (BED) and Vermont Gas (VGS) Service provided by Burlington 2030 District staff for first 10 District properties 5.) Building walk through via Burlington Electric Department (BED) and Vermont Gas (VGS) Service provided by BED and VGS 6.) Energy services resources: BED and VGS share and present cost savings, financing, and ROI Service provided by BED and VGS 7.) Feedback loop to Burlington 2030 District team For more information about the Burlington 2030 District, please visit: 2030 Challenge: Existing Buildings 2030 Challenge: New Buildings & Major Renovations
  30. 30. Burlington 2030 provides educa&on, resources and guidance for all members. MEMBER BENEFITS INCLUDE: •  Partner with building owners and service providers in your community to transform the built environment in Burlington while cul&va&ng new business opportuni&es •  Access a wealth of informa&on and resources to reduce costs and increase value and compe&&veness •  Commit voluntarily to work towards Burlington 2030 District reduc&on targets* •  Receive addi&onal support from Burlington Electric Department and Vermont Gas Systems for energy conserva&on projects •  Access the 2030 District Marketplace for innova&ve & reliable products at below-market prices •  Use the BTV 2030 logo on your website and promo&onal materials PROPERTY OWNER MEMBER BENEFITS INCLUDE: •  New members receive one complimentary benchmarking report for one building** * District members are never penalized for not mee&ng reduc&on targets. **All benchmarking results remain confiden&al unless the member elects to share their building’s performance.
  31. 31. BENCHMARKING The process of measuring a property’s energy use over &me by…. collec&ng property characteris&cs and energy consump&on, entering data the Energy Star Poraolio Manager online plaaorm, and genera&ng an Energy Use Intensity (EUI) value for the property. •  Benchmarking results can inspire owners to take ac&on and inform next steps that can provide further energy use reduc&ons. •  By con&nuously benchmarking a poraolio of proper&es and tracking property EUIs and Energy Star scores, an owner can: •  Establish baseline energy performance •  Compare similar buildings in their poraolio •  Inform performance goals and energy management plans •  Compile and track consump&on over &me •  Iden&fy the best candidates for efficiency investments •  Priori&ze energy efficiency investments •  Track the impact of efficiency improvements
  32. 32. Questions? Contact Gretchen Schimelpfenig at 802.861.2715 x16 © Cx Associates, LLC | cx-associates.com | info@cx-assoc.com This analysis used building information supplied by the owner and energy use data supplied by participating utilities. Energy use intensity (EUI) signifies the amount of energy a building consumes per square foot per year. EUI is measured in thousands of BTUs per square foot per year (kBtu/ft2/year). Buildings in the 2030 District seek to achieve EUIs that are significantly lower than the regional baseline for their building type. December 19, 2017 Property Energy Plan (PEP): CCM Building PROPERTY OVERVIEW The CCM Building is a four-story building located on the Champlain College campus along Maple Street. Part of a 2015 addition to the existing Hauke Center and Alumni Auditorium, the Division of Communication and Creative Media building provides faculty offices and classrooms, video game and graphic design labs, studio spaces, a sound filmmaking and broadcast media production stage, art gallery and a collaborative media hub. PROPERTY ENERGY REPORT BUILDING OWNER SURVEY FINDINGS Strengths 1. Geothermal heat pump and energy recovery system for central heating and cooling 2. Actively managed building automation system (BAS) and lighting control system 3. Nighttime setbacks and schedules implemented 4. Demand controlled ventilation Opportunities 1. Commission geothermal heat pump and energy recovery system to ensure optimal performance 2. Retro-commission BAS to verify sensor accuracy and review historical trend logs 3. Independently verify the performance of the lighting controls system to ensure proper functionality 4. Resolve reporting issues for energy management platform to better understand usage and impacts 5. Offset up to 20% of the property’s energy consumption using renewable energy sources1 1 There is no limit to how much energy use can be offset with renewable energy sources. However, the 2030 Challenge only gives credit for 20% of total energy usage reductions from renewable energy generation. PROPERTY SNAPSHOT Owner: Champlain College Address: 375 Maple Street Square footage: 87,187 (excluding parking) Building use: College / University Year constructed: 2015 2017 Site EUI: 49 The property is using 47% less energy than the Education property type baseline, and is on track to achieve the 2030 energy reduction goal. The 2017 EUI of 49 kBtu/ft2/year represents a 7% increase in energy consumption over the same period in 2016 (weather normalized). This may be a result of increased building use or it could be an indication of other opportunities for increased energy efficiency, reduced operating costs, and further contribution to the 2030 District’s goals. 92 49 0 20 40 60 80 100 District Average Your Building EUI Baseline 2020 Goal (80%) 2025 Goal (90%) 2030 Goal (100%) Sample Property Energy Plan (PEP)
  33. 33. Energy use intensity (EUI) signifies the amount of energy a building consumes per square foot per year. EUI is measured in thousands of BTUs per square foot per year (kBtu/ft2/year). Buildings in the 2030 District seek to achieve EUIs that are significantly lower than the regional baseline for their building type. December 19, 2017 Property Energy Plan (PEP): CCM Building PROPERTY OVERVIEW The CCM Building is a four-story building located on the Champlain College campus along Maple Street. Part of a 2015 addition to the existing Hauke Center and Alumni Auditorium, the Division of Communication and Creative Media building provides faculty offices and classrooms, video game and graphic design labs, studio spaces, a sound filmmaking and broadcast media production stage, art gallery and a collaborative media hub. PROPERTY ENERGY REPORT BUILDING OWNER SURVEY FINDINGS Strengths PROPERTY SNAPSHOT Owner: Champlain College Address: 375 Maple Street Square footage: 87,187 (excluding parking) Building use: College / University Year constructed: 2015 2017 Site EUI: 49 The property is using 47% less energy than the Education property type baseline, and is on track to achieve the 2030 energy reduction goal. The 2017 EUI of 49 kBtu/ft2/year represents a 7% increase in energy consumption over the same period in 2016 (weather normalized). This may be a result of increased building use or it could be an indication of other opportunities for increased energy efficiency, reduced operating costs, and further contribution to the 2030 District’s goals. 92 49 0 20 40 60 80 100 District Average Your Building EUI Baseline 2020 Goal (80%) 2025 Goal (90%) 2030 Goal (100%)
  34. 34. Questions? Contact Gretchen Schimelpfenig at 802.861.2715 x16 © Cx Associates, LLC | cx-associates.com | info@cx-assoc.com This analysis used building information supplied by the owner and energy use data supplied by participating utilities. Energy use intensity (EUI) signifies the amount of energy a building consumes per square foot per year. EUI is measured in thousands of BTUs per square foot per year (kBtu/ft2/year). Buildings in the 2030 District seek to achieve EUIs that are significantly lower than the regional baseline for their building type. BUILDING OWNER SURVEY FINDINGS Strengths 1. Geothermal heat pump and energy recovery system for central heating and cooling 2. Actively managed building automation system (BAS) and lighting control system 3. Nighttime setbacks and schedules implemented 4. Demand controlled ventilation Opportunities 1. Commission geothermal heat pump and energy recovery system to ensure optimal performance 2. Retro-commission BAS to verify sensor accuracy and review historical trend logs 3. Independently verify the performance of the lighting controls system to ensure proper functionality 4. Resolve reporting issues for energy management platform to better understand usage and impacts 5. Offset up to 20% of the property’s energy consumption using renewable energy sources1 1 There is no limit to how much energy use can be offset with renewable energy sources. However, the 2030 Challenge only gives credit for 20% of total energy usage reductions from renewable energy generation. opportunities for increased energy efficiency, reduced operating costs, and further contribution to the 2030 District’s goals. 0 District Average Your Building
  35. 35. shared with BED to inform their plan for their walkthrough. Engage with the Burlington 2030 District Director team to get recommendations for local service providers for relevant equipment and technologies. Consider sharing this report with other Burlington 2030 District members. By default, all benchmarking report contents are confidential. Visit http://www.2030districts.org/burlington to obtain helpful resources for reducing energy use. Attend an upcoming Burlington 2030 District Steering Committee meeting or educational event. Look for developments in assessments of water use and carbon dioxide emissions from transportation, as the Burlington 2030 District expands its scope. EUI INDEX Category EUI General 99 Education 92 Food Sales 220 Food Service 285 Healthcare 207 Healthcare (Inpatient) 275 Healthcare (Outpatient) 104 Lodging 110 Mercantile 81 Office 114.6 Public Assembly 104 Public Order & Safety 128 Religious Worship 48 Service 85 Warehouse & Storage 50 Single Family Residential 52.3 2-4 Apartments 86 5+ Apartments 69 2030 CHALLENGE GOALS
  36. 36. PLANNED MEMBER BENEFITS & TOOLS: •  Expanded complimentary benchmarking services •  Educa&onal events like training workshops and roundtables •  On the topics of: benchmarking, LEED, Passivhaus, renewables, energy storage, etc. •  Technical assistance for tracking performance metrics and reduc&ons targets •  Member badges to iden&fy Burlington 2030 member organiza&ons and individuals •  Property badges to recognize par&cipa&ng Burlington 2030 member buildings •  Case studies of member buildings to learn from challenges & inform best prac&ces •  Awards for high-performing member buildings
  37. 37. Where We Are Going
  38. 38. 2018 KEY GOALS • Increase the number of committed members by 100% • Increase the number for square footage of buildings committed to the Burlington 2030 District to 8 million sf. • Demonstrate quantifiable reduction in energy and water consumption, as well as greenhouse gas emissions from transportation. • Develop and publish transportation and water usage reduction plans, and establish District support and approval of these plans. • Plan and carry out successful Burlington 2030 District member and partner educational and community building event, as well as energy benchmarking training. •  Plan and carry out successful public launch event.
  39. 39. Save the date! Burlington 2030 District Launch Event May 1, 2018
  40. 40. This is a collaborative effort and we invite the participation of all property owners/managers and community/professional stakeholders within the City of Burlington to join us!
  41. 41. Q + A STAY IN TOUCH • Visit our website: www.2030districts.com/burlington • Follow us on Twitter: @BTV2030 • Email us: jenna.antonino.dimare@2030districts.org

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