Page 1

Progress Report | 2005

“St�ies from the Field”


C�tents

3 President’s Message 4 C3 Overview 6 Message from Co-Chairs 7 Board of Directors 8 Furnace Rebate Program nference 10 Carbon Connections Co 12 Exit to Savings 14 ME first! Program nference 17 UN Climate Change Co 18 Car Heaven 20 Soak Up the Savings 22 Project Summaries ents

tem 24 Condensed Financial Sta

2

C3 | Progress Report | 2005


C3 | Progress Report | 2005

President’s Me�age In 2005, Climate Change Central (C3) celebrated its

Significantly, the year ended with C3 hosting an

fifth anniversary.

event at the UN Framework Convention on Climate Change in Montreal. Along with our pivotal role in

We’ve come a long way in five years. Many of the

supporting offsets development in Canada, this

early seeds we helped sow are now coming to

underscores our growing presence in the national

life: projects like Hinton’s industrial park, Grande

and international climate change community.

Prairie’s district heating system and Okotok’s solar residential development. We have helped nurture

We thank Allan Amey, our founding President and

the green building movement in Alberta. More

Chief Executive Officer, for his leadership in setting

than 50 Alberta municipalities have made energy

Climate Change Central on its successful path. We

efficiency improvements to everything from arenas

intend to build on this foundation in the years ahead.

and recreation centres to fire halls and wastewater treatment facilities through three years of the ME

Join us as we expand our efforts to reduce Alberta’s

first! program, which we help administer for Alberta

greenhouse gas emissions while enhancing cleaner

Municipal Affairs.

air, a dynamic economy and our diverse communities. Our door is open to new ideas,

We’ve called this year’s annual report Stories from

more partnerships and better programs. The sky’s

the Field because we wanted to show how our

our limit.

diverse programs reach Albertans of every age and region of the province. More than 10,000 Albertans received rebates in the furnace and washing machine rebate programs we launched in 2005. Six thousand people subscribe to our popular

Simon Knight

on-line energy efficiency newsletter enerclick.

President and CEO, Acting

Through increasing media coverage, we’re reaching an ever broader cross-section of Alberta citizens, industries and organizations.

3


Climate Change Central Overview Global climate change represents a significant

In 2003, C3 created Energy Solutions Alberta (ESA)

challenge to Alberta’s resource-based economy

to encourage Albertans to take action on energy

and our future quality of life. But it also offers an

efficiency and conservation. C3 provides analysis,

important opportunity for Albertans to focus on

engagement and policy advice; promotes

innovative ways to address a major environmental

innovation by exchanging knowledge, ideas

challenge. Climate Change Central (C3) was

and best practices; offers outreach services; and

created in 2000 after the Alberta government

celebrates Alberta successes in addressing climate

brought together leaders from Alberta’s private and

change issues. Our areas of focus include energy

public sectors to discuss climate change challenges.

efficiency and conservation, offsets development

C3 was established as a not-for-profit organization

and industry outreach, sustainable transportation,

to build links between businesses, governments and

renewable and alternative energy, and adaptation.

other Alberta stakeholders interested in reducing greenhouse gases.

entral ’s visi� is Climate Change C knowledged ac that Alberta, as an es zero net v ie w�ld leader, ach i�i�s while greenh�se gas em ince’s ec�omic v enhancing the pro y of life and it perf�mance, qual imate change. cl ability � adapt �

2001 – First Emi�i�s Trading Simulati� in Western Canada

4

C3 | Progress Report | 2005

2001- Climate Change Central opens green offices in Calgary and Edm�t�


C3 | Progress Report | 2005

2004 – First fu

5

rnace rebate pro

2005 – C3 at COP 11 meetings in M�treal

edia event

Heaven m 2004 - Car

2002 - Reduced Idling Campaign, Edm�t�

2002 – Evergreen �eatrer” presents “Full of Hot Ai 2003 - M E first! begins

2003 – Energy Soluti�s Al

berta created

gram


Me�age from Co-Chairs Climate Change Central plays a vital role in Alberta’s vision of becoming both the energy and environmental capital of the country. C3’s unique partnership between the private and public sectors to reduce greenhouse gas emissions is a model that many other jurisdictions are looking to emulate. We commend the organization in this its fifth year of operation, for its leadership, technical expertise, and innovative programs that have engaged many thousands of Albertans in becoming more energy efficient. We look forward to continuing to work with the many individuals and organizations that contribute to its success in the years ahead.

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C3 | Progress Report | 2005

Honourable Guy Boutilier

Charles Fischer

Minister of Envir�ment (Co-Chair)

President and CEO, Nexen Inc. (Co-Chair)


C3 | Progress Report | 2005

Board of Direct�s The organization’s Board of Directors are experienced leaders, including representatives from major industry sectors, non-government organizations, institutions, municipalities, the federal government and the Government of Alberta. The Board provides direction to Climate Change Central’s strategic plans and objectives, and includes the following members:

PREMIER RALPH KLEIN GUY BOUTILIER

(Executive Chair)

Minister of Environment (Co-Chair)

Senator Elaine McCoy President, Macleod Institute f� Envir�mental Analysis (Vice Co-Chair) Hung Pham MLA, Calgary-M�trose (Vice C0-Chair)

President and CEO Nexen Inc. (Co-Chair)

Darshan Kailly President and CEO Canadian Freightways Ltd.

Lewis Nakatsui President Lincolnberg Homes Ltd.

Don Lowry President and CEO EPCOR Utilities Inc.

David Pollock President Pollock Management and Advis�y �rvices

Bruce Beattie West Hawk Holsteins Ltd.

David Lynch, Ph.D. Dean, Faculty of Engineering University of Alberta

Len Bolger C0-Chair Alberta Energy Research Institute

Patricia McCunn-Miller Board Member Nati�al Energy Board

Paul Griss

Anne McLellan Deputy Prime Minister Minister of Safety and Emergency Preparedness

Bob Hawkesworth Alderman City of Calgary

ALLAN AMEY Bill Hunter N�thern O��tunities Facilitati�

CHARLES FISCHER

(President and CEO until November 2005)

SIMON KNIGHT (President and CEO, Acting from November 2005)

Jim Popowich President and CEO Elk Valley Coal C�p. Ross Risvold President N�thAlta Inf�mati� Systems Ltd. Vince Smith Retired Past President and CEO Dow Chemical Canada Inc.

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Alberta Furnace Replacement Program “Saving close to $2,000 a year in energy costs is great. But it’s the social and health impacts that have been the real advantage in switching over to an ENERGY STAR® furnace,” says Dean Turgeon, who finds his children are now healthier, his 35-year-old Edmonton house is cleaner and room temperature is easier to control. “As far as I’m concerned, the rebate cheque is not half as satisfying as the thrill I get from knowing that I am improving living conditions for the people I love.” Climate Change Central has again helped persuade many Albertans to make the switch to energyefficient furnaces. In 2005, a second rebate program rewarded homeowners with up to $300 for replacing over 1,500 old furnaces with highefficiency gas furnaces or boilers. Over the 20-year life of these efficient furnaces, homeowners will save an estimated $11 million in energy costs and reduce their greenhouse gas emissions by 120,000 tonnes. “This program proves once again that Albertans can have a positive impact on the environment while saving money,” says Simon Knight, acting president of Climate Change Central, which oversaw the program through its energy efficiency office,

“Saving c lo energy cos se � $2,000 a year in ts is great. and health But it’s the real advan impacts that have be social en the tage in s� ENERGY tc h i n g o v e S TA R ® r � an - Dean Tu furnace.” rge�, Edm �t�

Energy Solutions Alberta. The program was a partnership between Climate Change Central, Natural Resources Canada and participating furnace manufacturers.

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C3 | Progress Report | 2005 Dean Turgeon and his son Bryce, Edmonton >


C3 | Progress Report | 2005

9


Carb� Connecti�s Connie Barritt, a cattle grazer near Red Deer, took

Part of this strategy could include trading GHG

it all in at Carbon Connections as she learned the

reductions with Large Final Emitters required to

role she could play in helping Canada address

reduce emissions under a GHG regulatory system

climate change.

in Canada. To simulate this opportunity, a mocknegotiation workshop made the conference room

“I attended the conference because I have always

a “live” trading floor where producers joined with

been interested in conserving energy and the land.

brokers, lawyers and buyers to trade GHG

Opportunities to make my operation more efficient

reduction credits.

have always caught my eye. It’s a way of life for me.” Other sessions looked at ways producers can

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C3 | Progress Report | 2005

The conference, organized by Climate Change

actually reduce GHGs with a focus on energy

Central, brought over 130 producers, brokers and

efficiency options, water conservation and land

government representatives to Calgary to discuss

management. For Connie, the biggest surprise was

ways the sector can help Canada reduce its green-

how much is already being done in the province

house gas emissions.

to make agricultural operations more efficient.


C3 | Progress Report | 2005

“I attended the c�ference because I have always been interested in c�serving energy and the land. O��tunities � make my operati� m�e efficient have always caught my eye. It’s a way of life f� me.” - Connie Barritt, Alix, Alberta

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Exit � Savings Thanks to a rebate program offered by Climate

An LED exit sign is highly visible, lasts with little or no

Change Central and Natural Resources Canada, more

maintenance for up to 25 years and operates for less

than 7,300 exit signs in Alberta multi-residential

than $2 a year. By contrast, a conventional exit sign

buildings were switched to energy-efficient light-

costs $17 to $35 a year to operate, with the bulbs

emitting diode (LED) models in 2005. The resulting

often having to be replaced more than once a year.

energy savings are $140,000 a year, with estimated greenhouse gas emission reductions of 50,000

LED units now comprise about one-third of Canada’s

tonnes over the 25-year life of the LED signs.

three million exit signs. If the others were switched to LEDs, Canadian building owners could save $42

The Exit to Savings program, which ran for three

million a year in operating costs and significantly cut

months in early 2005, offered cash rebates to

greenhouse gas emissions.

Alberta’s condominiums, apartment buildings and seniors’ complexes to replace incandescent- or fluorescent-lit signs with LED signs.

“One of the big things ab�t the LED exit signs is they are pretty much maintenance free. With the old signs, the bulbs kept burning �t, so we always seemed � be changing them.” – R� Oleksiw, Leduc F�ndati�

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C3 | Progress Report | 2005 (Left to right) Oral Nelson, Elizabeth Sereda and Junie Dolling, Leduc, Alberta >


C3 | Progress Report | 2005

13


ME first! Program ME first! is a four-year, $100-million, interest-

Bonnyville using an ice plant to produce heat

free loan program that encourages Alberta municipalities to reduce greenhouse gas (GHG)

With the help of a $600,000 interest-free loan from

emissions and increase energy efficiency. Launched

ME first!, the Town of Bonnyville is installing a new

in 2003, the program awarded nearly $9.2 million in

ice plant that will capture the waste heat produced

interest-free loans to 24 municipalities in 2005,

in making ice for the Bonnyville and District

resulting in projected energy savings of $950,000

Centennial Centre’s three rinks. The recovered heat

and GHG reductions of 11,700 tonnes per year.

will then be used to heat the entire building, preheat domestic hot water and melt snow in the Zamboni

Loans approved in 2005 ranged from $3.5 million

room. This heat recovery allows the building’s

to help the City of Edmonton upgrade the energy

boilers to be smaller and run less frequently than in

efficiency of its municipal facilities to $18,000 to the

a traditional system.

Town of Bow Island to install new energy-efficient furnaces. ME first! is funded by the Alberta

The new ice plant will reduce the building’s green-

government and administered by Alberta Municipal

house gas emissions by nearly 600 tonnes a year

Affairs and Climate Change Central.

and its annual energy costs by more than $75,000, allowing the $1-million ice plant to be paid for in

As of early 2006, the program has, over three years,

about 14 years. The $13-million expansion –

approved a total of $26.7 million in interest-free

expected to be completed in April 2007 – features a

loans, resulting in projected energy savings of $2.7

new, full-sized ice surface, a leisure ice surface, a field

million and emission reductions of 37,560 tonnes

house and fitness centre, administration offices and

per year.

post-secondary teaching facilities.

“�e new ice plant sh�ld create a much m�e energy-efficient building � operate. In fact, it sh�ld cost the same in gas and electricity � operate this much bigger new building as the old arena.” – Vic Staplet�, Ec�omic Development Officer, Town of Bonnyville

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C3 | Progress Report | 2005 (Above) Bonnyville’s building committee in front of the recreation centre.


C3 | Progress Report | 2005

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Lethbridge Softball Valley Upgrade Project A major upgrade of its Softball Valley recreation

that significantly improve sports field lighting, while

complex is helping the City of Lethbridge save

using 25 per cent less energy than the old lights and

considerable energy and water, plus reduce

largely eliminating light pollution from the night sky.

pollution. At the same time, the sports fields are being Aided by a $190,000, interest-free loan from ME first!,

irrigated by recycled wastewater from the city’s

the city has installed state-of-the-art light fixtures

nearby sewage treatment plant. The water is being transported by a new, energy-efficient pump that will cut electricity consumption by nearly 21,000 kilowatt hours per year.

“We needed m�e light and m�e energy-efficient lighting. With this project, we got both. We got a lot m�e light f� a lot less m�ey.” – Susan Dakin, Envir�mental �rvices Manager, City of Lethbridge (Left to right) Jessie Scheidegger, Rebecca Barrett and Casy Scheidegger, Lethbridge


“It’s going � be low cost � run and maintain, resulting in a huge cost savings f� a building that is going � have a very l�g life.” - Hugh Pettigrew, Direct� of Operati�s, Municipal District of Bigh�n

ME first! Program, C�t. Big Horn Firehall Beneath its rustic exterior, the new fire hall in the Hamlet of Benchlands boasts the latest in energyefficiency technology. The building – which also includes a library and community hall – features an innovative wall system with insulation sandwiched between two layers of pre-cast concrete, a high-efficiency condensing boiler, in-slab heating and energy-efficient light and windows. The result is a building expected to be 45 per cent more efficient than the Model National Energy Code for Buildings and thus eligible for federal funding. It also received a $50,000 ME first! interest-free loan.

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C3 | Progress Report | 2005 < (Left to right) Darrell McDonald, Elaine McFadden and Dave Maldaner


C3 Participates in Climate Change C�ference

C3 | Progress Report | 2005

Climate Change Central was one of a select few

The forum brought together several international

organizations granted the opportunity to host an

organizations to discuss the value of technology,

official side event at the 11th Conference of the

public education and emissions trading to effectively

Parties to the UN Framework Convention on

address climate change.

Climate Change in Montreal. It also revealed the challenges industrialized and The side event, hosted by C3’s Simon Knight,

developing countries face when communicating

Carol-Ann Brown and board member Senator Elaine

climate change issues to diverse audiences.

McCoy, focused on the experiences of regional delivery organizations working to implement programs with climate change benefits.

(Lef

on Knight, t to right) Sim

terjee, Karl M

Kalipada Chat

ichael

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Car Heaven “I didn’t think the car was worth the explosives to

of greenhouse gases from our air. More than 900

blow it up,” says Pam Turner, who traded in her

Alberta vehicles were donated in 2005.

pollution-belching 1994 Chevy Cavalier for recycling under the Car Heaven program. Her reward was

The nationwide program offers participants a tax

$1,000 off the purchase price of a new Pontiac

deduction through the Kidney Foundation plus

Sunfire. “My old car went on to a better place and

the choice of a bike credit up to $300, six months

I got money towards a new car out of the deal.

of transit passes or $1,000 towards a new General

I couldn’t be happier.”

Motors vehicle. Car Heaven targets vehicles built in 1994 or earlier, since they emit up to three times the

Since Car Heaven was launched in 2003, more than

amount of smog-forming pollutants and double the

1,600 old Alberta vehicles have been turned in for

particulate matter of those built after 1994.

recycling, removing more than 1,200 tonnes of criteria pollutants and more than 4,400 tonnes

Just ten per cen t of vehicles � the road cau se fifty per cen t of overall vehic le polluti�.

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C3 | Progress Report | 2005


C3 | Progress Report | 2005

19

“I didn’t think the car was w�th the explosives � blow it up.” - Pam Turner, Calgary


Soak Up the Savings In the fall of 2005, Climate Change Central and

From September to December, some 3,000

several partners launched a highly-successful

Albertans successfully applied for the rebate. When

program to encourage Albertans to switch to

the program ended three months later, a total of

energy- and water-efficient clothes washers. Under

nearly 8,700 washer purchases had been approved.

Soak Up the Savings, participants received a $50

On an annual basis, these program purchases will

rebate if they replaced their old washer with an

add up to an estimated $265,000 in electricity and

ENERGY STAR®-qualified model; Calgary residents

water savings and reduce greenhouse gas emissions

were eligible for an additional $50 rebate from

by some 3,065 tonnes. For the average family, the

their city.

switch to an efficient washer will reduce utility bills by $150, water consumption by 33,000 litres and emissions by one tonne each year. The program was funded by C3 and partners Natural Resources Canada and the Alberta Government, with contributions from industry participants.

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C3 | Progress Report | 2005 Angela Keane and son Joshua, Edmonton >


C3 | Progress Report | 2005

“I think everybody who gets a fr�t-loading washing machine loves it. It’s a lot m�e water and energy efficient than �r old machine, it washes and rinses better, and it d�sn’t wear �t �r clothes.” – Angela Keane

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t Summ c e j o r P

aries

Energy Efficiency

Sponsorships – Eco-Solar Home Tour, Emerald

Sustainable Buildings and Communities –

President’s Summit on Municipal Sustainability,

Climate Change Central is a founding member of

EcoLiving Fair, Environmental Leadership Trade

the Net-Zero Energy Home Coalition, which has

Show, University of Calgary Solar Car Project,

strong industry support in its efforts to make

Edmonton Waste Management Centre of Excellence,

net-zero energy homes a new standard in Canada.

Environmental Stewardship Calendar, Legacy

C3 continues to support the Alberta Chapter of

Lands Conservation Society, “Fine Tune – Focus

the Canada Green Building Council, encouraging

Forward 2005 Conference”, Edmonton Waste

home builders, architects and land developers to

Management Centre of Excellence, Sustainable

use energy-efficient design and building practices.

Building Symposium.

Awards, Alberta Urban Municipalities Association’s

Simon Knight was the chapter’s interim president in 2005. One-Tonne Challenge (OTC) – In its role as the federal government’s Public Education and Outreach Hub for Alberta, C3 coordinated a province-wide awareness campaign that included television commercials and transit and newspaper ads. C3 developed a website identifying small, responsible actions Albertans could take to reduce greenhouse gas emissions and save money. We worked with Delta Bow Valley Hotel on an employee challenge and supported OTC efforts in several Alberta communities. Mow Down Pollution – C3 partnered with the Clean Air Foundation to provide incentives to homeowners who exchanged old, polluting lawnmowers and trimmers for energy-efficient alternatives. During a two-week campaign, 613 old machines were taken out of service in Alberta.

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C3 | Progress Report | 2005

Renewable and Alternative Energy Drake Landing – C3 provided funding and strategic support to the innovative Drake Landing Solar Community in the Town of Okotoks. The 52-home development features a unique technology that harnesses solar energy to supply 90 per cent of its heating requirements. The solar energy system, unique in North America, has potential for industrial applications. Other – C3 worked with Calgary-based Sustainable Energy Technologies Ltd. to demonstrate the viability of its five-kilowatt power inverter for hybrid photovoltaic-diesel systems for remote power generation in Brazil. The project will provide valuable data to help promote sustainable power generation in remote locations in Alberta and elsewhere in Canada.


C3 | Progress Report | 2005

Offsets and Industry Outreach

Alberta BioFleet – C3 helped found and launch

Emissions Offsets – Climate Change Central

industry. An inaugural workshop featured biodiesel

continues to act as secretariat for the National

experts from across Canada, and a website provides

Offset Quantification Team, which provides policy

assistance to potential fuel producers and users.

analysis and quantification protocol development for

Alberta BioFleet to support an Alberta biodiesel

GHG emission reductions and removals in Canada.

Other Initiatives – C3 participated in a provincial

Industry Outreach – C3 hosted a lunch-hour

emissions from Alberta’s trucking sector, completed

speaker series and other workshops, providing

a study on the feasibility of hydrogen fuel and

business leaders and other stakeholders with the

continued to support Calgary’s Rideshare Week.

latest climate change policy developments. A subscription newsletter, insight, was expanded and features climate change policy, technologies and corporate actions.

government committee focused on reducing

Adaptati� and Other Irrigation Management – C3 helped fund a water-saving irrigation project for black bean crop

Transp�tati�

production in Alberta.

Alberta Fleet Challenge – Climate Change

CASA Subgroups – C3 continued to serve on

Central, in partnership with Natural Resources Canada, coordinated a program to improve the financial and environmental performance of vehicle fleets. From choosing fuel-efficient vehicles to best driving practises and reducing idling, the program supported workshops, awareness campaigns and hands-on assistance to fleet managers. New programs include the Hail a Hybrid taxi initiative to replace inefficient taxicabs with clean-burning hybrids in Calgary and Edmonton.

Clean Air Strategic Alliance’s committees that make recommendations to reduce emissions in the province. Emerald Foundation – C3 has sponsored the Emerald Foundation since 2000 in its efforts to recognize environmental excellence in Alberta. C3 helped sponsor a climate change award, which was awarded to the City of Calgary in 2005. Paul Hunt, Vice President of Climate Change Central, has been on the Emerald Foundation board since 2000, and has served as its chair for the past three years. C3 Views – Our quarterly newsletter covers a wide range of issues and actions related to climate change.

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Condensed Financial Statements

24

C3 | Progress Report | 2005


C3 | Progress Report | 2005

Statement of Financial Position December 31 Restricted Funds Operating Fund 2005 Assets Current Cash Marketable securities Accounts receivable Prepaid expenses

2004

$

912,682 402,751 565,105 11,342 1,891,880 232,372

$ 1,077,835 830,492 370,174 13,708 2,292,209 183,037

$ 1,097,540

$ 1,026,712

$ 2,124,252

$ 2,475,246

204,864

$ 271,254

$

16,256 221,120 58,248

271,254 -

16,256 492,374 58,248

466,049 -

232,372 585,800 818,172

755,458 755,458

232,372 1,341,258 1,573,630

183,037 1,826,160 2,009,197

$ 1,097,540

$ 1,026,712

$ 2,124,252

$ 2,475,246

$

Fund balances Invested in property and equipment Restricted fund balances

2005

$ 393,056 187,531 446,125 1,026,712 -

Property and equipment

Deferred leasehold inducements

Total

519,626 215,220 118,980 11,342 865,168 232,372

$

Liabilities and Fund Balances Liabilities Current Accounts payable and accrued liabilities Current portion of deferred leasehold inducements

Program Fund 2005

Total

476,118

Approved on behalf of the Board: “C.W. Fischer” Director

“D. Kailly” Director

Climate Change Central’s audited financial statements are available by visiting www.climatechangecentral.com.

$

466,049

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Statement of Operations For the year ended December 31 Restricted Funds Operating Fund 2005 Revenue Provincial grants Federal government support Municipal government support Conference fees and sponsorships Other income Interest income Total revenue

Program Fund 2005

Total

Total

2005

2004

$ 2,000,000 285 24,614 13,291 2,038,190

$ 1,575,000 852,896 72,176 127,974 17,776 11,940 2,657,762

$ 3,575,000 852,896 72,176 128,259 42,390 25,231 4,695,952

$ 2,500,000 1,163,384 102,095 9,761 37,091 3,812,331

300

1,264,972

1,265,272

2,122,458

1,113,603 92,103 119,345 1,325,051

814,421 334,798 40,115 1,189,334

1,928,024 426,901 159,460 2,514,385

1,771,242 513,919 168,332 2,453,493

131,435 13,230 144,665

-

131,435 13,230 144,665

114,223 8,004 122,227

Expenditures Energy efficiency and conservation incentives Contracts, wages and benefits Wages and benefits Contracts Professional fees

Board governance Honoraria Meeting expenses

Climate Change Central’s audited financial statements are available by visiting www.climatechangecentral.com.

26

C3 | Progress Report | 2005


C3 | Progress Report | 2005

Statement of Operations For the year ended December 31

Premises operations Rent Utilities Business taxes Repairs and maintenance General and administration Sponsorships Travel expenses Telecommunications Technical support Leasing Insurance Conferences and training Licenses and permits Journals, subscriptions, research and memberships Office administration Public education Amortization Total disbursements (Deficiency) of revenue over expenditures

$

Total

Total

Operating Fund 2005

Program Fund 2005

2005

2004

123,259 6,614 1,504 131,377

91,357 4,575 223 96,155

214,616 11,189 1,727 227,532

191,107 2,018 8,290 8,135 209,550

32,878 73,799 48,972 52,187 9,455 19,985 10,534 -

20,235 116,794 29,698 102,220 7,495 12,070 10,872 -

53,113 190,593 78,670 154,407 16,950 32,055 21,406 -

120,210 123,525 78,820 113,013 15,598 36,110 117,710 1,255

8,323 30,587 66,798 111,830 465,348 2,066,741

21,092 21,509 172,332 514,317 3,064,778

29,415 52,096 239,130 111,830 979,665 5,131,519

62,468 42,277 257,257 121,347 1,089,590 5,997,318

(28,551)

$ (407,016)

$ (435,567)

$ (2,184,987)

Climate Change Central’s audited financial statements are available by visiting www.climatechangecentral.com.

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Calgary Suite 100, 999 - 8th Street S.W. Calgary, AB T2R 1J5 Office: 403.517.2700 Fax: 403.517.2727

Edmonton Suite 1560, 10303 Jasper Avenue Edmonton, AB T5J 3X6 Office: 780.408.4580 Fax: 780.408.4585

Cer t no. XXX-XXX-XXXX

Toll Free: 1.866.609.2700 Email: contact@climatechangecentral.com www.climatechangecentral.com www.energysolutionsalberta.com

C3 Progress Report 2005  

A snapshot of programs, partnerships and plans from C3, highlighting our success in 2005.