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Ev workplace charging webinar 01272015

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Interested in adding EV charging infrastructure at your workplace? Want to learn best practices and hear from companies with practical experience? CALSTART and Clean Fuels Ohio organized this free informational webinar on January 27, 2015. This 1.5 hour session covered a wide range of important topics, including:

Discussion Topics
• Best practices for workplace charging
• Internal company incentives supportive of EVs
• Case studies from successful workplace charging installations
• Q & A

These industry experts presented and were available for interaction with attendees:

Webinar Speakers
• Jasna Tomic, Research Director – CALSTART
• Cynthia Maves, Director of Grant Administration – Clean Fuels Ohio
• Andrew Gilmore – BookFactory
• Tom Harrington – Intuit
• Grant Dawdy – Disney

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Ev workplace charging webinar 01272015

  1. 1. Electric Vehicle Workplace Charging Webinar January 27th, 2015 Jasna Tomic, CALSTART Cynthia Maves, Clean Fuels Ohio
  2. 2. Agenda 1 Intro to PEV and WPC WPC Best Practices Three Case Studies Internal Employer PEV Policies Q&A
  3. 3. Agenda 2 Intro to PEV and WPC WPC Best Practices Three Case Studies Internal Employer PEV Policies Q&A
  4. 4. Agenda 3 Intro to PEV and WPC WPC Best Practices Three Case Studies Internal Employer PEV Policies Q&A
  5. 5. Agenda 4 Intro to PEV and WPC WPC Best Practices Three Case Studies Internal Employer PEV Policies Q&A
  6. 6. Agenda 5 Intro to PEV and WPC WPC Best Practices Three Case Studies Internal Employer PEV Policies Q&A
  7. 7. • Please enter any questions in the question box. • If you are having technical difficulties hearing or seeing the presentation please log out and log back in. If any issues persist please let us know. • A brief Q&A period will follow each case study, while a general Q&A session will complete the presentation. • A recording of this presentation will be made available along with the slide deck after the webinar. Webinar Operations and Participation 6
  8. 8. Workplace Charging January 27, 2015
  9. 9. Please visit to download the entire EV Readiness Plan and supporting research: * The case for EV ownership * Planning Ohio’s EV infrastructure * Ohio’s utility readiness * Advancing EVs through codes & permits * Statewide policy considerations * Case studies * National trends & best practices
  10. 10. U.S. DOE Goal: Increase number of employers offering charging 10x by 2018 165+ Partner employers providing… 800+ L1 and 3,000 L2 EVSE for… 600,000+ Employees at… 300+ Worksites across… 40+ States
  11. 11. Workplace Charging Challenge 12 Ambassador employer workshops & recognition events
  12. 12. Workplace Charging Challenge 13 Ambassador employer workshops & recognition events
  13. 13. Clean Fuels Ohio Workplace Charging Workshop The Ohio State University April 2014 Program: •Ohio employer survey results •National best practices and key lessons learned •Case studies from employers •Identification of primary barriers/needs of Ohio companies Highlights: •More than 100 employers in attendance including Limited Brands, Owens Corning, Huntington Bank and multiple universities •Panelists included GM, Disney, Google, FirstEnergy, Cleveland Clinic, BookFactory, Melink, DOE, CALSTART
  14. 14. Melink Corporation Charging Forward with Workplace Charging •10 level 1 charging stations •3 level 2 charging stations •Melink encourages employee adoption by offering five $5,000 incentives for vehicle purchase each year •Employees charge for free •Seven Melink employees drive Chevy Volts and utilize workplace charging with more expected in 2015
  15. 15. Melink Corporation Charging Forward with Workplace Charging “My ultimate vision is to ring the entire parking lot with charging stations and have everyone driving PHEVs and EVs.” -Steve Melink, Founder, Owner and President of Melink Corporation
  16. 16. Workplace Charging Support Clean Fuels Ohio can help: •Provide employers with resources •Meet with employers to review best practices •Connect employers with EVSE vendors and installers •Organize employee ride and drives Outreach event: •Owens Corning ride and drive hosted by Clean Fuels Ohio at Owens Corning’s Fall Festival in 2014 •50 participants in ride and drive
  17. 17. Workplace Charging Incentives Currently, Ohio offers no incentives for workplace charging. Ohio Development Services Agency is getting ready to launch the Alternative Fuel Transportation Program. • Will likely be a preferred loan program • Charging station installation eligible Nissan offers workplace charging incentives: • Charging station consultation and support • Test drive opportunities • Special employee pricing for select companies • EV fleet purchase incentives
  18. 18. Cynthia Maves Questions?
  19. 19. Best Practices for Workplace Charging Jan 27, 2015 Jasna Tomic – CALSTART 21
  20. 20. Agenda » Why workplace charging » Best Practices » Elements of the Best Practices for Workplace Charging » Gain Internal Support – Survey – What to Install - Charging Equipment Options and Costs - Establish Internal Procedures – Monitor and Evaluate » Resources and Tools 22
  21. 21. CALSTART – Non Profit for Advanced Transportation Technologies & Fuels CALSTART HQ Nor Cal Office Colorado Office Northeast Office
  22. 22. Growing Number of PEV Models 24
  23. 23.  Fills a critical gap in PEV Infrastructure needs  Extends the range of PEVs and builds the market  Allows for more electric only miles for PHEV’s  Creates local ‘PEV showrooms’ for info sharing on vehicles  EV’s can act as ‘employee pool cars’ for day trips Importance of Workplace Charging
  24. 24. How Best Practices for Workplace Charging Were Developed Workshop I (July 2012 – Google) Survey of companies 7 Interactive Monthly Web Meetings Interviews with Pioneering and Interested Companies Review of Relevant Reports and Literature 26 EEVI – Employer EV Initiative
  25. 25. Elements of Best Practices for Workplace Charging Gain Internal Support Employee Survey & Site Electrical System Evaluation Choose Appropriate System Install System Establish Internal Procedure Monitor and Evaluate 27
  26. 26. 28 Gain Internal Support Company Management Interested Employees
  27. 27. Employee Survey • No. of vehicles leased or purchased • Commuting distances • Interest to charge at work Electrical System Evaluation • Electrical Panel • Circuit Breakers • Wiring 29 Employee Survey & Site Electrical System Evaluation
  28. 28. EVSE Options & Hardware Costs • Level 1 • Level 2 • Fast Charging ? • How many EVSEs? Installation Cost • Siting • Power requirements • Permits Operational Costs • Electricity Cost • Network costs • Facility/Demand Charge 30 Choose Appropriate System
  29. 29. Chose a System and Access Costs
  30. 30. Contact equipment suppliers Hire contractor(s) Pull all necessary permits Install charging equipment Conduct a site assessment Check compliance with ADA Estimate electrical load Coordinate with local utility Install System
  31. 31. 33 Establish Internal Procedures Level of Access Public or Private Access Combine with fleet use Priority EVs vs PHEVs Employees and Guest Fleet vehicles System Optimization Integrate DG Consider total building load Vehicle - Building – Grid (V2G) Payment options $/h, $kWh Flat monthly rate Free
  32. 32. 34 Monitor & Evaluate Understand Usage •Number of vehicles •Frequency & duration of charging •Electricity use kWh Evaluate Cost • Operating • Maintenance • Management Future Plans • Expansion • Billing • System Optimization
  33. 33. Tools and Resources for Workplace Charging Website Workplace Charging – Best Practices Calculator to estimate cost of workplace charging Employee Incentives and Policies
  34. 34. Workplace Charging Resources 36
  35. 35. Decision Guides www.PEVCollaborative/Workplace-charging • 4-page guides that are easy to read, with basic information • Suitable for distribution • Great primer on workplace charging
  36. 36. Acknowledgment 39
  37. 37. CALSTART Jasna Tomic 626-744-5695
  38. 38. Three Case Studies of WPC BookFactory Andrew Gilmore, CEO Intuit Tom Harrington, Commute Solutions Leader The Walt Disney Company Grant Dawdy, Environment and Conservation Manager 41
  39. 39. 42 BOOKFACTORY® Workplace Charging
  40. 40. • Alameda County, CA • AVL Power Engineering • Bentley Systems • Bloomberg LP • BookFactory • Broward County, FL • Capital One • Chrysler • City of Sacramento • ClipperCreek • Concurrent Design • Dominion Resources • General Motors • Google • Kohl's Department Stores • Lawrence Berkeley National Lab • • OSRAM SYLVANIA • Raytheon • Samsung Electronics • San Diego Gas & Electric • SAS Institute • Schneider Electric • The Coca-Cola Company • The Hartford • University of Maryland • Verizon The U.S. Department of Energy Workplace Charging Challenge held its first ever Summit in November 2014. During the closing plenary of the Summit, Deputy Assistant Secretary for Transportation Reuben Sarkar provided special recognition to select Challenge partners for demonstrating leadership in supporting the development of the national plug-in electric vehicle charging infrastructure.
  41. 41. Volt
  42. 42. Leaf i3
  43. 43. Implementation Considerations • Understand your rationale for implementing workplace charging BOOKFACTORY® • Options: Level 1 Level 2 Level 3 • Operating costs (worst case): Volt $1.11 Leaf/i3: $1.80 Tesla: $2.95 • Employee Only or Open to Public • Don’t overthink this: e.g.“I don’t have any employees with an EV.”
  44. 44. 50 BOOKFACTORY® Workplace Charging Questions?
  45. 45. Three Case Studies of WPC BookFactory Andrew Gilmore, CEO Intuit Tom Harrington, Commute Solutions Leader The Walt Disney Company Grant Dawdy, Environment and Conservation Manager 51
  46. 46. January 27th 2015 Electric Vehicle Workplace Charging
  47. 47. A Leading Provider of Business and Financial Management Solutions Intuit at a Glance • Founded in 1983 • Global headquarters in Mountain View since 1995 • FY2013 revenue of $4.1 billion • Traded on the Nasdaq: INTU • Employs more than 8,000 people globally – 1,870 in MTV • 32 offices across the US plus international • 60 million people use our QuickBooks, Payroll, Payments, TurboTax, financial institution solutions, Mint and Quicken products and services
  48. 48. Intuit Proprietary & Confidential What are we solving for? 54 Employees and Community • Current and future demand • Support our EV driver community • Fair pricing and easily accessible • Increased productivity • Positive perception Green Initiatives • Triple Bottom Line • CO2 emissions • LEED Certification • Alignment with Real Estate Strategy to achieve FAR • Leadership Talent Attraction & Retention • Keep up with peers • Sustainability is important • Make or break • Ease of mobility • Attract customers, vendors, and strategic partners
  49. 49. Intuit Proprietary & Confidential55 What does success look like for our EV strategy? Employee WPLT ~300 EVs ~422 EVs ~990 EVs Intuit’s Expected EV Population* *Based on 18.6% compound annual growth rate contained in “EV Geographic Forecasts” by Navigant Research • “Why doesn’t Intuit provide chargers at my location? • “Sometimes I can’t find a spot to charge or I have to move my car” • Keep to current budget with considerations of expansion based on rising demand • An amenity, not a benefit • “I know when I get to work, I can charge my care without anxiety.” • “I love working for a company that supports my EV.” • Monitor usage and demand for future expansion • We are on track with our industry peers • “You mean they still let gas cars park here?” • My peers and I have all gotten great deals on our EV’s through Intuit’s Incentive Program • Standardized percentage of EV spaces aligned with industry standards, sustainability strategy, and CO2 reduction targets
  50. 50. Intuit Proprietary & Confidential EV Charger Investment Breakdown: Where we are and where we are going 56  Intuit employees by location  Public EV charging stations by state  Expected Sales Forecast of Electric Vehicles  State and city populations Data Points  Minimum California EV Automaker Rollout  Public Charging Infrastructure Deployment by California Region  Voice of the Employee / FM’s  Current Blink Charger usage Site EEs SOV (65%) New Car each 5 years Min EV Today 2013 1% EV 2015 1.4% EV 2017 2% EV 2020 3.5% EV Current Chargers Q2 Proposed Expansion End of FY14 End Charger Ratio MTV 1,556 1011 202 29 2 3 4 7 10 4 14 33% MPK 485 315 63 3 1 1 1 2 6 2 8 19% SDG 1,127 732 146 11 1 2 3 5 3 6 9 21% WDH 524 340 68 13 1 1 1 2 4 0 4 9% FBG 389 0 78 7 1 1 1 3 0 2 2 4.7% TUC 700 0 140 6 1 2 2 5 0 2 2 4.7% PLN 437 0 87 5 1 1 1 3 0 2 2 4.7% RNO 422 0 84 4 1 1 1 3 0 2 2 4.7% We factored into consideration the below inputs in our analysis to come to a strategic investment recommendation.* Summary: 60% investment in California, 40% elsewhere. Estimated 20 new chargers for total of 43. *See Appendix document “EV Charger Investment Breakdown Q2 Rev 2” Feb 2014 recommendation Today 79 Ports, 252 Registered Drivers
  51. 51. Intuit Proprietary & Confidential Expansion- lessons learned The good • Bringing leadership along in the journey was a help-tollgates • Better employee experience • Better reporting • Reporting helped sell an immediate expansion • Guiding principles used to manage expectations • Good partnership with the service provider The bad • The switch from $1.50/hr to free wasn’t forecast • Challenges with Landlord Approval • Signage lags installation • Communications not read • Expectation of facilities to manage demand • Town halls sparsely attended • One size doesn’t fit all – Reservations – Charging after a certain period – Enforcement (towing) 57 • Fix signage • More expansion-electric room capacity? • Frequent user forums • Looking hard at Level 1 What’s next?
  52. 52. Intuit Proprietary & Confidential Electric Vehicle Guiding Principles Principle #6: We study local best practices. Guiding Principles Workplace / HR Direction Principle #4: Intuit bears the cost of charging for our workers • Industry benchmarks here are mixed • Talent attraction and retention drives this decision Principle #5: We call on the EV owners themselves to use proper etiquette • If demand exceeds supply, EV owners should free up the space for others once their vehicle is charged. • If an owner is not present and the vehicle is fully charged Owners may carefully disconnect and connect to their vehicle • EV Charging is on a first come first served basis. Places may not be reserved, traded or saved • We encourage the use of local site employee administered EV groups and distribution lists as well as the Intuit Electric Vehicle (EV) Owners Group on Yammer Principle #3: We make investments in chargers based on current and expected demand • The quarterly occupant survey includes a question on EV ownership • We estimate demand based on regional projections and then multiply the results Principle #7: EV Chargers are an amenity, not a right • We learn and benchmark ourselves against others and apply learning's appropriately when they fit our strategy, tax plans, employee goals or business objectives. Principle #2: Where it supports our Workplace Strategy, we open our EV chargers to the public Y: Enabling employees to ‘get to work’ …and “home”-while balancing workplace strategies • Balancing right for me vs. right for my community •EVs, while good for the environment are bad for traffic congestion Principle #1: We encourage the use of Electric Vehicles • We invest in an appropriate number of charging stations and charge a consistent rate to employees for use where it makes sense and we have economies of scale • Workplace provides this choice to our employees to solve their commute needs and attract and retain talent- there is no assumption of provision as a benefit-Intuit reserves the right to add and subtract EV chargers as we see fit The fine print: Workplace reserves the right to revisit these principles and modify as needed to maintain a balanced employee, environment and shareholder perspective
  53. 53. people Questions? 1/29/2015
  54. 54. Three Case Studies of WPC BookFactory Andrew Gilmore, CEO Intuit Tom Harrington, Commute Solutions Leader The Walt Disney Company Grant Dawdy, Environment and Conservation Team 60
  55. 55. Disney EV Charging Update Burbank / Glendale / Anaheim January 27, 2015 Grant Dawdy, Manager, TDM Environment & Conservation Team
  56. 56. Current Summary  First Stations Opened in October, 2013  Today’s Locations  46 spaces in LA County  32 in Burbank  10 in Glendale  4 in LA  10 Cast Member (employee) spaces at Disneyland Resort  20 Guest spaces at Disneyland Resort  Total = 76 charging spaces now available, all on the ChargePoint network.
  57. 57. Original User Experience  ChargePoint card is required. Users must complete one time sign up to be able to see the Disney Network on  Original fee was on high end of spectrum: $1.75/hr ($3.50 starting with the 4th hour)  Main reason was to ensure that we would not need to install more stations, since our capacity was (and is) limited in older garages.  Most drivers were simply happy to have a plug-in option.  Agreed with Facilities to review usage reports and adjust pricing – up or down – every few months
  58. 58. Current Pricing  DLR stations came online in Jan, 2014 at a different pricing scheme; original intent was to break even  Fee = $0.28 cents/kWh for Cast; $0.35/kWh for Guests  Currently 100 Cast registered for 10 available spaces  Capacity at Cast stations is reached almost daily recently, due to lack of “penalty fee”  LA County fees were changed in May, 2014  Current fee = $0.31 cents/kWh; also $2.50/hr starting with the 5th hour  More fair for cars that charge at a slower rate  Currently 325 drivers registered for 46 available spaces  Spaces occasionally fill up, but the 5th hour “penalty” usually opens spaces up for 2nd or 3rd uses during the day
  59. 59. Additional EV Incentives  $1 per day for reporting an EV commute  Southern California only. This is to help comply with air quality rules set forth by SCAQMD (South Coast Air Quality Management District.)  Reserved parking while charging  Small discount on interest rate through Partners FCU on new EV loan (0.25%)
  60. 60. Fun Facts  Total cost: well into six figures for the entire system  Average cost: approximately $9,500 per port  Includes hardware, software, networking, electrical infrastructure, signage, striping, etc.  425 drivers are registered as of yesterday  ~7.6 drivers / available plug  Recent study suggested 1 plug for every 10 drivers, assuming capacity of 2.0 sessions per station per day (source: Charging for Charging, Michael Nicholas and Gil Tal, for UC Davis)  Averaging ~74 charging sessions per day at 56 available employee spaces  ~1.32 sessions per employee plug, weekday average
  61. 61. LA County Users
  62. 62. DLR – Unique Guests 2,531 Total
  63. 63. DLR – Unique Cast Users 96 Total
  64. 64. Questions?  My contact information:  Phone: 714-781-1204  Email: Thank you!!
  65. 65. 71
  66. 66. Policies and Incentives Research » EV Initiative webinars » Eight employer interviews » Amping up California literature review
  67. 67. Monetary Incentives Supportive of PEVs » Cash incentives » $4,000 for purchasing or leasing a qualified PEV » $1/day each day commuting to work » Employer covers EV lease up to $240/mo » Leads to HOV access 73
  68. 68. Non-Monetary Incentives Supportive of PEVs » Free charging at work » Preferred parking for PEVs » PEV car sharing fleets 74
  69. 69. CALSTART Jasna Tomic 626-744-5695
  70. 70. Questions Please type your questions in the question box 76