UCL Energy Institute
Gesche is a Senior Research Associate at the UCL Energy Institute. Her research focuses on determinants of energy consumption and temperatures in homes and the link between temperatures and health. Previously, she has worked as a researcher in the Centre for Energy Epidemiology, studying the differential impact of various predictors on home gas and electricity consumption. As part of the People, Energy and Buildings: Distribution, Diversity and Dynamics (PEB:D3) grant she worked on understanding heating demand temperatures and duration of heating periods in domestic buildings, comparing empirical data to model assumptions. Gesche has a background in Psychology / Neuroscience (PhD).
- Survey study on energy use in UK homes during Covid-19
- The relationship between the built environment and subjective wellbeing – analysis of cross-sectional data from the English Housing Survey
- Improving energy research practices: guidance for transparency, reproducibility and quality
- Two energy suppliers are better than one: survey experiments on consumer engagement with local energy in GB
- The associations between thermal variety and health: Implications for space heating energy use
- Evaluation report: CREDS early career researcher Flexible Fund call
- Current practices and infrastructure for open data based research on occupant-centric design and operation of buildings
- Validity of energy social research during and after COVID-19: challenges, considerations, and responses
- How should energy researchers respond to the climate emergency?
- Evaluating assumptions of scales for subjective assessment of thermal environments – do laypersons perceive them the way, we researchers believe?
- Consultation: Future Homes Standard – changes to Part L and Part F of the Building Regulations for new dwellings
- The Scales Project, a cross-national dataset on the interpretation of thermal perception scales
- TReQ Tools: how to improve transparency, reproducibility and quality in energy research
- A structured open data collection on occupant behaviour in buildings
- Shifting the focus: 2 Reducing energy demand from buildings
- Observational evidence of the seasonal and demographic variation in experienced temperature from 77,743 UK Biobank participants
- Possible future impacts of elevated levels of atmospheric CO2 on human cognitive performance and on the design and operation of ventilation systems in buildings
- Comparison of indoor temperatures of homes with recommended temperatures and effects of disability and age: an observational, cross-sectional study
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