University of Oxford
Professor Nick Eyre, based at the University of Oxford, is the Director of CREDS and a Professor of Energy and Climate Policy.
Nick is Co-Director of the Oxford Martin Programme on Integrating Renewable Energy. Previously, he was leader of the Lower Carbon Futures Programme in the Environmental Change Institute (ECI) and a Co-Director of the UK Energy Research Centre (UKERC), leading its research theme on decision-making.
Nick was a lead author of the ‘Buildings’ Chapter of the Mitigation Report of 5th Assessment of the IPCC, and is a review editor in the 6th Assessment. He was a lead author of the Global Energy Assessment in 2012. Nick has 35 years’ experience on energy issues.
He is scientific advisor on climate change to Oxford City Council and a Fellow of the Energy Institute. From 1999-2008, he was Head of Policy and Director of Strategy at the Energy Saving Trust. He was a co-author of the UK Government’s 2002 Review of Energy Policy, leading its work on energy efficiency and energy scenarios.
- Summary: thirty years of climate mitigation
- Thirty years of climate mitigation: lessons from the 1989 options appraisal for the UK
- BEIS consultation: Energy-related products
- Policy for energy demand reduction
- Consultation: Future Homes Standard – changes to Part L and Part F of the Building Regulations for new dwellings
- CREDS Annual Report: April 2018–September 2019
- Consultation: facilitating energy efficiency in the electricity system
- Flexible and responsive energy retail markets: putting consumers at the centre of a smart, low carbon energy system
- Consultation on the Fuel Poverty Strategy for England
- Shifting the focus: energy demand in a net-zero carbon UK
- Energy efficiency in the energy transition
- Energy demand in the energy transition
- A high-resolution spatio-temporal energy demand simulation to explore the potential of heating demand side management with large-scale heat pump diffusion
- The remaining potential for energy savings in UK households
- Reaching a 1.5°C target: socio-technical challenges for a rapid transition to low-carbon electricity systems
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