How Energy-Efficient Strategies Can Protect Your CRE Investment in 2020 and Beyond



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Sustainability and climate change are at the forefront of every business environment today. With CRE being a major contributor to carbon emissions, the industry is set to face hard questions about what’s being done to address its carbon footprint. What if there was a way to help you recoup costs while working to eliminate carbon emissions?

Join Matt Ganser, EVP of Engineering at Carbon Lighthouse, as he explores the external forces behind increasing costs and pressures the CRE industry is facing, and how energy efficiency can be a cost-effective strategy to future proof investments.

Register for this webcast to learn about energy-efficient strategies that could help lower operating costs, while also contributing to profitability goals. Leave with an understanding of:

  • Trends around regulations that will force further investments and shifts in strategies.
  • How the right investments can help achieve carbon emission compliance without sacrificing profit goals.
  • How energy efficiency solutions provide data-backed proof of sustainability efforts for investors.
  • The current CRE cost environment and why you’ll see increases.


Matt Ganser| EVP of Engineering | Carbon Lighthouse

Matt Ganser is the EVP of Engineering at Carbon Lighthouse, where he oversees the teams responsible for developing, executing, and maintaining energy solutions that reduce energy consumption in buildings.

He joined Carbon Lighthouse as one of the first employees in 2012 after graduating from Stanford University, studying first in the Atmosphere/Energy and then the Energy Resource Engineering programs as a National Science Fellow. Prior to grad school, Matthew worked for Shell Oil Co, focused on drilling engineering and operations in natural gas tight sands in the Rocky Mountains. While at Shell, Matthew was also responsible for developing a novel diesel gen-set emissions technology, which later won a Federal BLM Best Management practices award. Matthew graduated from the University of Texas with a degree in Mechanical Engineering.