Find out more about how we can reduce energy consumption and carbon emissions in the cruise ship sector by taking control of air conditioning systems and lighting in unoccupied cabins.
It's hard to believe that total
worldwide ocean cruise capacity by the end of the year will be 537,000 passengers
and 314 ships. In fact, annualized total passengers carried worldwide will be 26.0
million (a 3.3% increase over last year).
When you consider the associated energy challenges, there are big savings to be made.
At a United Nations’ International Maritime Organisation meeting in London, 170 countries committed to a seven-step outline that is aimed at decarbonising the shipping sector. The outcome was a comprehensive plan due in 2023. At Climateq, we welcomed this news and wanted to be part of the solution for the cruise ship industry.
Our mission is to help the cruise ship sector meet its CO2 reduction obligations by taking control of energy in guest accommodation on board cruise liners. We can do this in a way that is affordable, simple and easy to implement. Our proven wireless control technologies offer an easy way to reduce energy waste in unoccupied cabins. The results speak for themselves.
Matteo Littera, Energy Manager - University of Salford
Chris Coughlan, Construction Manager – Energy Performance, British Gas Business
Andrew Johnson – Energy Manager, Royal Liverpool and Broadgreen University Hospitals NHS Trust
Alfonso Martins - Technical Director, ElectroRep, Portugal
Mike Wilkinson – Energy Manager, Morecombe Bay Hospital
Dave Green - Property owner, Costa Blanca
James King – Energy Manager, Bristol Council
Adrian Bonfield – Branch Manager, Adcock Air Conditioning