Selecting Flexible Pricing And Delivery Models For Energy Management

Published 30 March 2017 by Annie Göransson &
Energy Management Smart Buildings Market Overview

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Executive Summary

In the past decade, building energy management services and software providers have developed a wide range of business models to deliver energy services to clients. What can energy and estates managers expect? How can they match their requirements to the suppliers’ pricing models? This report updates previous Verdantix reports on pricing models for software and energy services (see Verdantix Getting A Grip On Pricing Models For Energy Services and Verdantix Simpler Software Pricing Models Help Drive Adoption). This report helps VPs of energy, facility and real estate management in corporates to better understand the variety of business models and pricing options available and the key things to consider when buying building energy management software and services.

Table of contents

Selecting Flexible Pricing And Delivery Models For Energy Management
Energy Management Software Providers Use Multiple Business Models
Energy Management Services Firms Have Fully Embraced Software And Play Multiple Roles In The Market

Customers Need To Take Advantage Of The Wide Range Of Pricing Models That Provide Flexibility And Greater Affordability
New Solution Propositions And Financing Support Enable Corporates Of All Size To Take Advantage Of The Building Energy Management Market

Buyers Need To Develop A Targeted Building Energy Management Plan

Table of figures

Figure 1. Business Models To Deliver Building Energy Management Solutions
Figure 2. Building Energy Management Software Pricing Models
Figure 3. Alternative Building Energy Management Business Models
Figure 4. Innovation In Building Energy Management Business Models

About the author

Annie Göransson


Annie is an Analyst in the Environmental Health and Safety Practice and works in the London office. Her research expertise covers EH&S Services and Information Management.

In her advisory work, Annie has been involved in delivering consulting projects on EH&S subjects and sustainability advisory for major energy, manufacturing and software firms. 

Annie holds an MSc in Environmental Technology from Imperial College London, where her research focused on the global horticultural industry, investigating current governance schemes and associated environmental and health issues. She holds a BSc degree in Environmental Science from the University of California at Berkeley where she also earned All-American honour.

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