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280218_Luxor-Egypt SECAP Final_revised

Table 7: GHG emissions

Table 7: GHG emissions per sector and energy sector in the city of Luxor (2015) KtqCO2/year Electricity LPG Fuels Natural Gas Other Non energetic Residential building 380 91 0 31 0 0 Tertiary building (including municipal) 153 4 0 0 0 0 Public Lighting 3 0 0 0 0 0 Industry 41 0 21 61 23 0 Transport 0 0 531 0 0 0 Water, Waste 12 0 1 0 0 24 Tourism 28 0 211 0 0 0 Agriculture 1 0 1 0 0 203 Total 618 95 765 92 23 227 2.3. Zoom on municipal assets and services The energy consumption of the City Luxor own buildings and services (public lighting, fleet, water and waste management) reaches 48,4 GWh FE/year, which is about 1 per cent of the total consumption of the city. The total GHG emissions are only 20 KteqCO 2. By far the Water and Waste management and Governorate fleet are the main source of emissions from city of Luxor services followed by municipal buildings. The latter is selfexplanatory due to the installation of PV panels on many buildings (including the Governorate main building with production power of more than 300 kWp. Table 8: Energy consumption and annual cost for Luxor assets Services GWh/year K EGP kteqCO 2 Municipal building 4,7 3,491 2,59 Public Lighting 5,6 4,161 3,09 Municipal Fleet 10,7 3,948 0,82 Water and Waste management 27,4 18,447 13,68 40

10% 10% Governorate (Municipal) Building Figure 8: Governorate Assets Services – Luxor (2015) 12% 12% Public lighting 56% 22% 22% Governorate (Muncipal) Fleet 56% Water and Waste Management Figure 9: Governorate of Luxor Energy consumption, annual cost (2015) Energy consuption in GWh 30.0 25.0 20.0 15.0 10.0 5.0 0.0 Municipal building Public Lighting Municipal Fleet Water and Waste management 20000 18000 Annual cost in kEGP 16000 14000 12000 10000 8000 6000 4000 2000 0 GWh/year K EGP 2.4. Business-As-Usual scenario Starting from present data, the BAU reference scenario projects the evolution of energy and emission levels forward to the target year (2030), under the hypothesis of continuing current trends in population, economy, technology and human behaviour, without the implementation of additional emission reduction actions. Thus, the Joint Research Centre (JRC) of the European Commission calculated the BAU coefficient for Egypt. For each year this coefficient represents the multiplication factor to reach the emission of the target year (2030). The BAU scenario forecasts an important rise of emission until 2020 (+34 per cent), and then a stabilisation 41

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