Energy Auditing

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When the object of study is an occupied building then reducing energy consumption while maintaining or improving human comfort, health and safety are of primary concern. Beyond simply identifying the sources of energy use, an energy audit seeks to prioritize the energy uses according to the greatest to least cost effective opportunities for energy savings.


  • carry out preliminary energy audit.
  • carry out a detailed energy audit.
  • quantify energy consumption and establish base line energy information.
  • construct energy and material balance.
  • perform efficiency evaluation of energy & utility systems.
  • compare energy norms with existing energy consumption levels.
  • identify and prioritization of energy saving measures.
  • analysis of technical and financial feasibility of energy saving measures.
  • recommend energy efficient technologies and alternate energy sources.
  • report writing, presentation and follow up for implementation.
  • consultancy and implementation support.

Efficient energy use, sometimes simply called energy efficiency, is the goal to reduce the amount of energy required to provide products and services. For example, insulating a home allows a building to use less heating and cooling energy to achieve and maintain a comfortable temperature. Installing fluorescent light, LED Lights or natural skylights reduces the amount of energy required to attain the same level of illumination compared with using traditional incandescent light bulbs. Improvements in energy efficiency are generally achieved by adopting a more efficient technology or production process or by application of commonly accepted methods to reduce energy losses.

There are many motivations to improve energy efficiency. Reducing energy use reduces energy costs and may result in a financial cost saving to consumers if the energy savings offset any additional costs of implementing an energy efficient technology. Reducing energy use is also seen as a solution to the problem of reducing greenhouse gas emissions. According to the International Energy Agency, improved energy efficiency in buildings, industrial processes and transportation could reduce the world’s energy needs in 2050 by one third, and help control global emissions of greenhouse gases.

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