During this deep dive session, we will create a forum where attendees can break off into smaller groups to have in-depth discussions on a number of topics.
Attendees will be able to choose which virtual breakout group to attend and more details will be provided.
If you are new to the BRC and want to learn more about the basics behind large-scale corporate and institutional renewable energy procurement in Canada, we have created a series of videos for you that you can review before this webinar.
The videos can be found here:
Breakout topics will include the below and other topics:
What are the challenges and opportunities for small-scale buyers? A discussion covering tranche aggregation and contract alignment
How do you bring along internal stakeholders successfully?
What options are available to buyers seeking to meet their renewable energy needs in Canada?
Buyers Roadmap: what are the important steps to consider before your first VPPA?
Eric is the Director of Global Renewable Energy, owning Cargill’s renewable energy strategy globally. In this role, Eric is responsible for adding renewable energy to Cargill’s operations, ensuring Cargill meets its 2025 Climate goal to reduce...
Stephen has worked in renewable energy for over 13 years. Originally focused on project management, he led the development and closing of several wind projects for RES, including the 100MW Greenwich windfarm in Ontario and the 150MW Massif du Sud...
Saeed Kaddoura is an analyst on the clean economy team at the Pembina Institute. He holds a bachelor's degree in chemical engineering, and two master's degrees in mechanical engineering, and water and environmental engineering that create the...
The Business Renewables Centre (BRC) Canada is a non-profit initiative where corporations and institutions can learn how to buy renewable energy, such as wind or solar power, directly from developers.
Launched in early 2019, the BRC-Canada already has more than 40 members and its members have secured 193 MW through corporate renewable energy procurement deals, totaling $400 million in private sector investment in Alberta.