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December 8 & 9, 2016 - London, UK
SMi is thrilled to announce the return of its 9th annual Energy from Waste conference that will bring together industry professionals and local councils working in waste, bioenergy, environmental services, and infrastructure finance.
It will strengthen knowledge in key topics such as the circular economy, refuse derived fuel, international markets, and European trade, while looking at the practicalities of heating projects and keeping attendees at the forefront of technological breakthroughs to adapt to the growing need for greener energy.
With huge interest from senior industry representatives, SMi has worked closely with an expert panel of speakers to present an agenda that is shaping up to be the best Energy From Waste event to date.
Benefits of Attending
- Receive regulatory guidance and understand the impact of the circular economy on energy from waste
- Discover how to handle the monitoring issue in the BREF review process
- Hear about the outcomes of the world’s first experiment to capture carbon dioxide from the fumes of burning trash
- Discuss the development of larger scale heat networks incorporating heat not just from EfW but also other industrial processes and greenhouses
- Learn about EfW projects and opportunities in Central and Eastern Europe
- Get ahead of the game and learn about the latest cutting edge technological breakthroughs
- Realize how merchant projects can be funded, re-financed and structured and what projects are bankable
Who should attend
- Local Authorities
- Major Waste companies
- Regulation of RDF in the UK
- EFW and the Circular Economy from a local authority’s perspective
- Energy from Waste and the circular economy from a provider’s perspective
- Energy from Waste need in a post Brexit UK
- Performance optimization: From model to reality
- The limitation to reducing ELVs (Emission Limit Values) due to the performances of the monitoring system in the context of BATs (Best Available Techniques)
- Carbon capture and storage (CCS) system
- Development of larger scale heat networks as part of a renewable transition
- “Heatline” low carbon district heating network for Coventry’s city centre