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Durabilité: risque ou opportunité pour nos entreprises?

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Durabilité: risque ou opportunité pour nos entreprises?

  1. 1. Forum Financier de Liège La durabilité: menace ou opportunité pour l’industrie? Point de vue d’Etex Bernard Delvaux Liège, le 25 octobre 2021
  2. 2. Title 2 l 11 October 2021 l Agenda 01 02 03 04 The megatrends driving the construction industry Responding to the climate change at EU level with the Green Deal Contributing to the world needs with lightweight construction and modular building How should the authorities support this transition at federal, regional and European level
  3. 3. The megatrends driving the construction industry
  4. 4. Title 4 l 11 October 2021 l Climate change and resource scarcity Rapid urbanisation Housing shortage Changing regulations Productivity lag and skill gap Ageing infrastructure Global trends in the construction industry The world Technological disruption
  5. 5. Title 5 l 11 October 2021 l Global labor-productivity growth in construction lags far behind that of manufacturing or the total economy
  6. 6. Title 6 l 11 October 2021 l The search for talent is particularly fierce in a sector that needs to find skilled workers for a widening field of hi-tech jobs
  7. 7. Title 7 l 11 October 2021 l In 2018, 55% of the world’s population lived in cities. By 2050 this will be 68%. People move to the cities to improve their ways of living
  8. 8. Title 8 l 11 October 2021 l Countries all over the world are facing a housing crisis, with about 1.6 billion people live in substandard housing and 100 million are homeless
  9. 9. Title 9 l 11 October 2021 l Energy (electricity, heat and transport): 73.2% • Industry: 24.2% • Transport: 16.2% • Buildings: 17.5% • Unallocated fuel combustion: 7.8% • Fugitive emissions from energy production: 5.8% • Energy use in agriculture and fishing: 1.7% Direct Industrial Processes: 5.2% • Cement: 3% • Chemicals: 2.2% Waste: 3.2% Agriculture, Forestry and Land Use: 18.4% Climate change becomes a worldwide concern The energy sector is the largest contributor to greenhouse gas emissions over any other sector
  10. 10. Responding to the climate change at EU level with the Green Deal
  11. 11. Title 11 l 11 October 2021 l Europe’s foremost flagship initiative The European Green Deal Launched in December 2019, the Green Deal is a political response at EU level to climate change, an issue on which the EU wants to take the lead at global level. The European Green Deal is a transformative agenda that combines policies to tackle climate change, reverse biodiversity loss, and eliminate pollution by moving to a circular economy. It is also Europe’s new growth strategy for the years to come that will serve as a political roadmap to make the EU’s economy climate neutral and circular while creating new jobs. It will help decouple economic growth from resource use while ensuring that no one is left behind. This is also called the “Just Transition”. The Green Deal is a to-do list of policy initiatives for the Commission to work on during its 2019-2024 legislature, aiming at aligning all EU relevant pieces of legislation, including in the area of buildings and construction, with the 2030 and 2050 climate targets.
  12. 12. Title 12 l 11 October 2021 l CLIMATE ENERGY CIRCULAR ECONOMY The EU will be climate neutral in 2050 and reduce by at least 55% its greenhouse gas emissions in 2030 compared to 1990 levels. The European Climate Law has turned this political commitment into a legal obligation and a trigger for investment. The EU will decarbonize the energy sector as the production and use of energy account for more than 75% of the EU’s greenhouse gas emissions. The EU wants to reach 40% of renewable energy in 2030 and reduce primary and final energy consumption by respectively 39% and 36% by 2030. The EU aims to accelerate Europe’s transition towards a circular economy by helping "close the loop" of product lifecycles through greater recycling and re-use, and bought benefits for both the environment and the economy. Through the revised waste legislation, the EU wants to encourage reparability, upgradability, durability and recyclability of products as well as promote energy savings also in the construction sector. Objectives of the European Green Deal in a nutshell
  13. 13. Title 13 l 11 October 2021 l
  14. 14. Title 14 l 11 October 2021 l Renovation as a key driver How the construction industry will contribute to these objectives • Buildings responsible for 40% of the energy consumption in the EU • 75% of European buildings are not energy efficient • 85-95% of today’s buildings will still be in use in 2050 • Double renovation rates in the next ten years • Renovate 35 million buildings by 2030 Funding opportunities for the construction sector on both national and EU level Annual investment of €57 billion foreseen + other funding from the carbon market’s revenues Tackling energy poverty and worst-performing buildings Renovation of public buildings such as schools, hospitals and public administrations Decarbonization of heating and cooling
  15. 15. Title 15 l 11 October 2021 l Waste and recycling are also key levers How the construction industry will contribute to these objectives Sustainable building environment Circular design of buildings Ensure coherence across relevant policy areas such as climate, energy and resource efficiency, management of construction and demolition waste, accessibility, digitalization: • Recycled content requirements for certain construction products • Digital logbooks for buildings for increased transparency of supply chains • Carbon reduction targets and carbon storage • Material recovery targets set in EU legislation for construction and demolition waste The proposal is to support the reduction of waste, the optimization of material use, and the reduction of environmental impacts of designs and material choices throughout the life cycle: • Durability: building and elemental service life planning, encouraging a medium to long term focus on the design life of major building elements, as well as their associated maintenance and replacement cycles • Adaptability: to extend the service life of building by facilitating the continuation of the intended use or through possible future changes in use – with a focus on replacement and refurbishment • Reduce waste and facilitate waste management of the major building elements following deconstruction
  16. 16. Etex: Contributing to the world needs with lightweight construction
  17. 17. Title 17 l 11 October 2021 l Selective presence • Local anchorage • Major employer Etex: an international industrial company Teammates > 11,000 Operating Countries 42 Innovation & Technology Centres 6 Sites: plants, quarries, offices. > 110 Million revenue EUR 2,616 Operating Country Other countries with teammates Export Country Technology Plasterboard Fibre Cement Fire Protection Quarries Insulation Plaster & compounds Offsite/Modular ITC Other
  18. 18. Our main brands
  19. 19. Title 19 l 11 October 2021 l High performance insulation and fire protection solutions for industrial players Industry Safe, sustainable, smart and beautiful living spaces Our markets Drywall systems, plasters and compounds, fibre cement, passive fire protection and associated products Architectural, residential and agricultural fibre cement materials Specialised in offsite building technologies in both wood and steel framing Building Performance Exteriors New Ways • Multi-residential • Industrial • Hotels • Offices • Sports and leisure • Healthcare • Education • Tunnels • Energy • Oil and gas • Heavy industry • Fire-rated assemblies & appliances • Transportation • Mid to large-sized buildings • New build • Residential houses • Renovation • Agricultural buildings • Multi-residential • Residential housing
  20. 20. Title 20 l 11 October 2021 l Faster to install, tested performance, requiring less skilled labour, ready for cradle-to-cradle Our Thruwall Systems providing a sustainable answer to current challenges Façade 7 6 5 1 2 4 3 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 Thermal Insulation Breather Membrane Carrier/Sheathing Board Steel Frame System (SFS) Thermal/Acoustic Insulation Internal Board Requirements • Fire • Acoustic • Thermal • Building Mechanics • Weathering • Air Tightness Other requirements • Cost • Time
  21. 21. Parco Bellaria Where Salerno, Italy When 2019 Material 50 apartments & 5 terraced houses: Aquaboard (exteriors), Solidtex (interiors) intervention plan 8.345 m2, green areas and 41.000 m2 services
  22. 22. Photographer: Camaralucida Architect: Carlos Gómez Tuluá Transportation Terminal Where Tuluá, Colombia When 2020 Material Partitions: 6.350 m2 Plasterboard Gyplac ½ in offices. Façade: 4.000 m2 Fibrecement Superboard Nogal 3.05m
  23. 23. HAUT Where Amsterdam, The Netherlands When 2020 Material 10,000 m2 PROMATECT- 100, PROMASEAL-AG and PROMASEAL-A Photography: Lingotto
  24. 24. Renovation & extension of the Museum of art Hong Kong Where Hong Kong When 2020 Material EQUITONE [tectiva] Architectural Services Department Hong Kong SAR Gorvernement Picture: Daniel Wong
  25. 25. Veterinarian Office Where Neupré, Belgium When 2018 Material Cedral Alterna – Black – Double pattern Architect: AAMM (Atelier d’Architecture Marie Marcotty) Photographer: Marcel Van Coile
  26. 26. Boxes and laying hen run Where Nordhorn, Germany When 2020 Material Eternit Profile 6 in dark grey Photography: Conné van d'Grachten
  27. 27. Bombardier transportation Where France When 2015 Material Promat battery case made of high-performance insulation Picture provided by Bombardier Watch the video
  28. 28. Mondo Marine M41 yachts Where Italy When 2013 Image used with the courtesy of Mundo Marine Material Promat Acoustic floating floor Acoustic partition Sound absorption system Vibration treatment Anti condensation treatment Acoustic and fire insulation on engine room
  29. 29. M’Boi Mirim Hospital Where Sao Paulo, Brazil When 2020 Material Modules composed of steel metallic structure with closure and partitions in industrialised wood frame panels Watch the video
  30. 30. Pennine Close Where Saint Helens, United Kingdom When 2020 Material 10 built for rent houses, constructed of custom-made walling and flooring on steel framing panelised system Photography: Osco Homes Architect: Walker Simpson Architects
  31. 31. Title 31 l 11 October 2021 l Offsite building technologies in wood framing to bring beautiful, affordable and high-quality housing to people Offering 5 modular houses to support the rebuild regions impacted by flooding
  32. 32. Title 32 l 11 October 2021 l More than 75% of our R&D projects have a positive sustainability impact 30% of our R&D resources directly driven by sustainability Some Key Innovation focus • Low carbon product design • Circular economy-based product offer • Boosting Disruption initiatives and offsite construction portfolio Plasterboard technology Over the last year, we developed a new patented dryer which will decrease our gas consumption by 20% Fibre-cement technology Together with starter companies who have developed a new product prototype reducing the CO2 impact of our new boards by over 30%
  33. 33. Title 33 l 11 October 2021 l Further embedding waste management & circularity Goal on Zero Waste: Today we landfill 64,000 tons per year (10 trucks per day). By 2024, we will reduce our landfilling by 80%.
  34. 34. Title 34 l 11 October 2021 l Prevent-reuse-recycle-recover Since 2011, Etex is the most advanced player for circularity and waste management in Italy 2011 2012 Corfinio waste processing facility Zero Waste Plant Recycling PGS Waste Collection Service 2018 CAM Regulation Compliancy 41% Total Recycled Content 8% Post-Consumer Recycled Content 2019 Siniat Range Fully Rated 2021 4.0 M€ Revenue of Sustainability Rated Projects 2016
  35. 35. Supporting this transition at federal, regional and EU level
  36. 36. Title 36 l 11 October 2021 l Gypsum, an endlessly recyclable material The importance of mobilizing the entire value chain and creating partnership • Disposal routes cheaper and easier than recycling routes • Local regulation on circular economy not favouring the emergence of gypsum recycling stream • Lack of demand for sustainable solutions from the construction market • Practices on site regarding early sorting not favouring good quality material • Lack of traceability and transparency Recycled gypsum waste in Europe
  37. 37. Title 37 l 11 October 2021 l Plasterboard Consumption per Capita (m2) Market penetration of lightweight construction methods 5.2 4.9 4.8 3.0 2.7 2.6 2.6 2.5 1.7 1.3 Nordics UK France Poland Germany Belgium Romania Netherlands Iberia Italy Despite high levels of construction activity that inflates the consumption per capita figure, rate Belgium is rather low.
  38. 38. Title 38 l 11 October 2021 l Reduced waste and time, reduced CO2 emission thanks to transport optimisation, designed for deconstruction High-tech offsite modular solutions based on wood and steel framing Load bearing structures: panel preboarded offsite Fully designed & engineered units Infill studs & tracks assembled boards & insulated offsite Non bearing preboard structures
  39. 39. Title 39 l 11 October 2021 l Mindset • Prosperity and sustainability are not contradictory • The authority must define a vision • The framework and objectives should be set at an international level (at least Europe) • Respect of the « Level Playing Field » A few ideas on how authorities can facilitate / support this transition
  40. 40. Title 40 l 11 October 2021 l Mindset • Prosperity and sustainability are not contradictory • The authority must define a vision • The framework and objectives should be set at an international level (at least Europe) • Respect of the « Level Playing Field » A few ideas on how authorities can facilitate / support this transition Regulation  A readable and stable legal framework  No gold-plating  The application of the principle of proportionality and administrative simplification  Provide to sectors a feasible transition perspective  Respect of the « Level Playing Field »
  41. 41. Title 41 l 11 October 2021 l Mindset • Prosperity and sustainability are not contradictory • The authority must define a vision • The framework and objectives should be set at an international level (at least Europe) • Respect of the « Level Playing Field » A few ideas on how authorities can facilitate / support this transition Regulation  A readable and stable legal framework  No gold-plating  The application of the principle of proportionality and administrative simplification  Provide to sectors a feasible transition perspective  Respect of the « Level Playing Field » Support  Valuation and recognition of voluntary sustainability-friendly approaches  Financing: guarantied loans, public-private investments, …  Public sector as a role model
  42. 42. Title 42 l 11 October 2021 l • Europe and Belgium are perfectly positioned to take advantage of the current worldwide trends, compared to other regions. • European and Belgian companies can be forerunners and can become world leaders in industries based on sustainable processes and products. • This will require a perfect alignment between environmental vision and objectives, regulations and technological leadership development. • “Just transition” will only work if environmental, social and economical impacts are balanced (Positive) Conclusion
  43. 43. Title 43 l 11 October 2021 l
  44. 44. Thank you Find us on social media: Website: https://www.etexgroup.com

Notas do Editor

  • Resource scarcity
    We are depleting our planet’s resources at an alarming rate. The construction industry is the number one global consumer of raw materials. More efficient use and recycling of raw materials must evolve towards cradle-to-cradle solutions. Industrial processes must be optimised to ensure lean production.

    Rapid urbanisation
    The urban population of the world has grown rapidly since 1950. It increased from 751 million to 4.2 billion in 2018, with 55% of the world’s population living in cities. By 2050 this will be 68%. People move to the cities to improve their ways of living. Affordable, quality housing is an essential part of this.

    Housing shortage
    Emerging and developed countries cannot build fast enough to keep up with demand. They turn towards dry construction, modular and prefabricated building solutions that are quick and easy to install and meet the surging demand at an affordable expense.

    Ageing infrastructures
    Ageing cities are strained by the higher population density and need upgrades. Re-use and top-up lightweight building solutions are much more ecologically sound than demolition. Energy-efficient, space-saving, sustainable and aesthetic materials are needed to assure that old buildings can cope with modern requirements.

    Technological disruption
    One example is Building Information Modelling (BIM), which facilitates collaboration throughout the building cycle from conception to demolition. Likewise, automation and robotics will speed up production and enhance quality assurance. We also need to build smart cities where solar energy is conserved via high-performance insulation materials.

    Changing regulations
    Another disruptive force is the growing complexity. Building projects have to comply with stricter regulation on construction, with constantly evolving standards and specifications. Building
    solution providers need to assist their partners in the value chain to efficiently deal with this complexity challenge.

    Productivity lag & skill gap
    While overall labour productivity increased by 153% over the last 50 years, building productivity dropped by 19%. In view of the huge need for affordable quality housing, the building industry
    urgently needs to shift gears. Moreover, the search for talent is also particularly fierce in a sector that needs to find skilled workers for
    a widening field of hi-tech jobs.
  • United Nations statistics
    https://www.forbes.com/sites/alisoncoleman/2021/05/21/tackling-the-global-housing-crisis-is-the-future-modular/?sh=774e21964eac
  • https://ourworldindata.org/emissions-by-sector
  • DSG is considered as a waste in Italy
  • Rate is high is Belgium but this is because of high levels of construction activity overall which inflates the consumption per capita figure.

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