Energy & Utility Skills is the voice of the sector and works with our members, governments and regulators to find solutions to these challenges. We provide a range of services that support our members to maintain a skilled and sustainable workforce now and in the future.
In addition to this, we provide insights and guidance to our members and other key stakeholders through both our policy work and our role within the Energy & Utilities Skills Partnership.
Key initiatives we have been working on include:
- Apprenticeship Levy
- Brexit Analysis
- Industrial Strategy
- Workforce Renewal and Skills Strategy
- Skills Accord
- Energy & Utilities Jobs
For more information, please visit: www.euskills.co.uk
The Energy and Utilities Alliance (EUA) provides a leading industry voice helping shape the future policy direction within the sector. Using its wealth of expertise and over 100 years of experience, it acts to further the best interests of its members and the wider community in working towards a sustainable, energy secure and efficient future. EUA has eight organisational divisions - Utility Networks, the Heating and Hotwater Industry Council (HHIC), the Industrial & Commercial Energy Association (ICOM), the Hot Water Association (HWA), the Manufacturers’ Association of Radiators and Convectors (MARC), the Gas Vehicle Network (GVN) and the Manufacturers of Equipment for Heat Networks Association (MEHNA).
For more information, please visit: www.eua.org.uk
National Energy Action (NEA) is the national charity seeking to end fuel poverty. It works across England, Wales and Northern Ireland, and with its sister charity Energy Action Scotland, to ensure that everyone can afford to live in a warm, dry home. In partnership with central and local government, fuel utilities, housing providers, consumer groups and voluntary organisations, the NEA undertakes a range of activities to address the causes and treat the symptoms of fuel poverty. These include: Campaigning to ensure that the needs of fuel poor households are recognised and addressed, researching and analysing the causes and extent of fuel poverty and developing policies which will address the problem, developing and managing demonstration projects that show innovative ways of tackling fuel poverty, providing advice and guidance to installers on good practice in delivering energy efficiency services to low income households and developing national qualifications and managing their implementation to improve standards of practical work and quality of energy advice. Its work encompasses all aspects of fuel poverty, but in particular emphasises the importance of greater investment in domestic energy efficiency. NEA also delivers practical measures to alleviate fuel poverty and improve domestic energy efficiency through Warm Zones CIC, its wholly-owned subsidiary company.
For more information, please visit: www.nea.org.uk
Utility Week was launched in 1994 in response to the growing regulatory and market complexity following utility privatisation. For more than 20 years, Utility Week has been the UK utility sector’s unrivalled thought leader and source of news and comment on the business of Britain’s electricity, gas and water companies. Utility Week provides authoritative analysis, impartial industry intelligence and insight. It has the trust and respect of utility chiefs, regulators and government.
For more information, please visit: www.utilityweek.co.uk
Water and Wastewater Treatment (WWT) is the only print magazine and website addressing the operational issues in the water industry. For the engineers in water companies and intensive water-using manufacturing, WWT provides the information they need to make water work.
For more information, please visit: www.wwtonline.co.uk
Network uses 100% recyclable displays at events.
These display solutions are sustainable with no waste going to landfill. You are able to promote your sustainable policies and save money compared to traditional metal and plastic displays.
These 100% recyclable printed cardboard displays are ideally suited to both event organisers and exhibitors. The displays are great value, offer eye-catching creative shapes, can be self-installed, re-used and then at the end of their useful lives be disposed of via a cardboard recycling service. Sustainable exhibiting, what’s not to like?