Passivhaus is the passive term applied to architecture and means it requires very little energy to operate a building because it can leverage the advantages, and minimize the drawbacks of its specific bioclimatic location (orientation, winds, sunlight, etc.)
These buildings are characterized by achieving a high degree of well-being for their occupants and those who work in them. Likewise, they have an 80% reduction in energy consumption and CO2 emissions into the atmosphere in comparison with conventional buildings of the same characteristics.
Idai Nature’s building has a particularly high level of thermal comfort with minimum energy consumption in heating, cooling, dehumidification, hot water, lighting, office automation, and electrical appliances. However, the knowledge and technologies applied in this construction differ from those involved in a conventional energy efficiency certification, because the Passivhaus construction standard has established a comprehensive and rigorous methodology that has been widely tested in its nearly 30 years of experience.
So much so that the European Commission in its Recommendation EU 2016/38 has come to establish this standard as the benchmark for guaranteed success for the achievement of a Nearly Zero-Energy Building (NZEB), which in this case is also being applied even before the European Directive EBPD 2010/31/Eu concerning the energy efficiency of buildings and buildings with nearly zero-energy consumption is transposed to Spanish legislation.
Central offices with no energy consumption needed to heat and cool them.
United Nations Pact
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