Transitioning your energy-intensive manufacturing sites to net zero

In this webinar, energy experts explore the biggest issues in industrial decarbonisation, uncover practical solutions to bring down energy costs, and reveal ways to reduce carbon emissions.

This webinar is particularly useful for those in energy-intensive, industrial, manufacturing sectors including: chemicals and pharmaceuticals, cement, steel, aluminium, glass, ceramics, food and drink, pulp and paper, and automotive.

Serious and sustained efforts towards industrial decarbonisation can be expensive, difficult, and daunting, but it doesn’t need to be that way. In this session, we look at:

  • The full extent of pressures pushing industries to decarbonise, not least the rapid and massive increase in energy costs, and why action is needed now

  • Short, medium and long term planning – creating a decarbonisation pathway for industrial companies

  • Selecting technologies for decarbonising heat – what are the options available now and in the future?

The industrial sector is one of the most difficult to decarbonise, yet its decarbonisation is a core part of the EU and UK’s ambitious plans to transition to net zero by 2050.

The 2020s is a crucial time to lay the bedrock to get in line with this ambition and not be left behind. Over the next few years we will see more and more industries switch away from fossil fuel combustion to low carbon alternatives, responding to external pressures to remain competitive, retain customers and keep costs low in the face of spiralling energy price increases.

In this webinar, Ricardo energy experts team up with policy experts from the Food and Drink Federation to look at:

  • Why industrial decarbonisation matters: strong reasons to take action now

  • Optimising efficiency: immediate steps you can take

  • Fuel switching: more options to reduce future energy use and to decarbonise

  • Decarbonisation in the food and drink industry

Get in touch

Get in touch to see how we can support your organisation to achieve its goals for energy efficiency, energy savings and decarbonisation.