Below, you can access a database of publications from across Europe on energy poverty.
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The aim of the research presented in this paper is to understand, evaluate and consequently reveal the experiences of students living in the private-rented sector, quantify their possible exposure to fuel poverty, and to determine the impacts of this exposure on their well-being.
The EPOV’s Member State Reports summarise the key aspects of the energy poverty situation in each EU Member State, based on the key indicators, policies and publications. The indicators used in the reports are based on data collected by EUROSTAT.
This paper assesses the performance of a centralised heat pump (200 kW of heating capacity) to meet the space heating demand of block dwellings in Madrid
In this analysis, energy poverty levels are evaluated for Greece, the municipality of Évora (Portugal), and the Basque Country (Spain): energy bills are modeled based on building energy performance data and other energy uses, and adjusted according to socio-demographic variables.
The Positive Energy District (PED) concept has been pointed out as key for cities' energy system transformation toward carbon neutrality.
This paper analyses the effects of change in temperatures in the residential sector cooling demand in 2050 for a case study of nineteen cities across seven countries: Cyprus, Finland, Greece, Israel, Portugal, Slovakia, and Spain, by estimating cooling degree days and hours.
The article focuses on the measures implemented in Italy and Spain, the two initial epicentres of the epidemic in Europe; it highlights the key challenges that arise and outlines innovative alternatives to face them, beyond disconnection bans.
The publication first describes the necessary background and policy objectives of a carbon tax. It then discusses in detail the effect a carbon tax could have on energy poverty.
The report addresses the situation of energy poverty in six EU member states and analyses existing policies to battle energy poverty and support vulnerable consumers.
This paper explores the causes of these regional differences and contests that a common measurement across the UK countries would be insightful for resource allocation and policy design.