Kaluza unveils roadmap for energy companies to avoid 10 million tonnes of CO2e by 2030

Kaluza, a leading energy software platform, today announces the launch of ‘Mission Transition: Chapter Two’, the second phase of its industry-pushing sustainability pledge to become a carbon negative business, and enable energy companies to accelerate decarbonisation around the world.

The report details Kaluza’s three sustainable business goals to accelerate the energy transition:

  • Reduce its clients’ cost to serve by 50%
  • Reach 100 million people with opportunities to manage their energy use and
  • Enable the avoidance of 10 million tonnes of CO2e emissions by 2030 which is equivalent to 165 million trees grown for 10 years

Through advanced data modelling, Kaluza outlines its plans to remove ten times more carbon from the atmosphere than the business emits, enabling it to turn carbon negative. These goals have been submitted to the Science Based Targets initiative (SBTi) and Kaluza will be expected to report progress annually. 

Scott Neuman, CEO at Kaluza commented:

“Today, the planet is at a crossroads, there is a perception among many that the energy transition is at odds with affordability but Kaluza’s work proves that this need not be the case. There has never been a more valuable time to accelerate efforts to truly end our reliance on fossil fuels.

Kaluza has set a very ambitious 2030 business goal; to be the catalyst to customers avoiding 10 million tonnes of carbon by 2030. We know that in order to get there, we must have a platform that supports the operation of our retail clients and can deliver a frictionless service for millions of customers. Mission Transition encapsulates all that we are working towards and, crucially, explains exactly how we plan to meet our targets.”

George Baker, Consultant, EcoAct commented:

“It is rare to see such an ambitious commitment backed up with such a comprehensive level of data. Kaluza is setting the benchmark for all other companies in this space and ensuring that decarbonisation remains the priority as we digitise our energy systems.”

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