Energy costs for some warehouses are more than 10% of their annual revenue. Warehouse operators can take advantage of many methods to reduce energy bills through improving efficiency in their facilities.
Small and Midsize Offices
Small and midsize office buildings in the US (those under 100,000 square feet) use an average of 15 kilowatt-hours (kWh) of electricity and 38 cubic feet of natural gas per square foot annually.
Restaurants are the most energy-intensive commercial sector, using three times more energy per square foot than most other types of commercial buildings. This article offers some great ways to save energy that can boost your bottom line.
Reducing energy consumption is one way to improve both the profitability and the value of any property, and there are plenty of opportunities for property managers to reduce energy consumption and improve the bottom line for their properties and clients.
Large office buildings (those over 100,000 square feet) spend nearly 29% of their operating expenses on utilities, mostly electricity and natural gas. Learn about some great short- and long-term measures that can help large office buildings save energy and boost their bottom line.
Energy intensities in buildings containing laboratories can be 3 to 8 times greater than those of a typical office building, and laboratories that include clean rooms can use up to 100 times the energy of other buildings. Learn about what you can do to save energy and money in these facilities.
Energy comprises as much as 10 to 15 percent of an average airport's operating budget annually. Energy-efficiency measures can also cut operating costs, and some are cheap or free to implement.
Agricultural operations grow and process grains, fruits, vegetables, flowers, livestock, nuts, and much more. Learn how energy-saving opportunities in the areas of irrigation, crop drying, and basic farm practices can improve profitability.