Sustainable Energy Supply 2017

Wednesday 22nd March 2017, QEII Centre, London SW1P 3EE

The Public Sector: Sustainable Energy Supply conference is timely and extremely relevant to all Local Authorities and other public bodies for a number of important reasons:

  • The Climate Change Act of 2008 legally obliges Local Authorities to reduce carbon from 1990 levels, by 80% by 2050 with an interim target of a 57% reduction by 2032
  • The Climate Change Committee has indicated that to hit the 2032 target they need to be looking at District Heating and heat pump technologies; to hit the 2050 target we need a fundamental change to the way that heat and power are generated and consumed across the public sector

Event Information

The Public Sector: Sustainable Energy Supply conference is timely and extremely relevant to all Local Authorities and other public bodies for a number of important reasons:

  • The Climate Change Act of 2008 legally obliges Local Authorities to reduce carbon from 1990 levels, by 80% by 2050 with an interim target of a 57% reduction by 2032
  • The Climate Change Committee has indicated that to hit the 2032 target they need to be looking at District Heating and heat pump technologies; to hit the 2050 target we need a fundamental change to the way that heat and power are generated and consumed across the public sector
  • DECC has also indicated in several warnings that the supply infrastructure for power is under threat in the UK. Coal fired power stations are being taken offline as they become obsolete and the long term capacity gap in the UK is shortening dramatically
  • Security of supply is now becoming an issue and with the long term debate on the merits of fracking continuing, at this stage a secure supply of natural gas is under threat as we continue to be supplied largely by continental Europe
  • Long term forecasts for the cost of power and gas remain upwards and there are no indications that this will change in the foreseeable future
  • Under the Clean Air Act many Local Authorities are now facing action over high pollution levels
Clearly it makes sense for councils to approach internal efficiencies and cost reduction with projects such as LED lighting, BMS and controls, boilers, insulation etc. However, it is also imperative that more community based projects such as district heating are addressed urgently and placed high on the list of priorities for action now. These projects take a long timeframe to get off the ground, need much larger budgets and more time to come to fruition, though capital cost barriers may be removed or reduced through private sector project and programme funding.

With the Climate Change Committee already looking for that 57% reduction in carbon by 2030 it is time to act now…

Conference Agenda

Wednesday 22nd March 2017, QEII Centre, London SW1P 3EE

09:30 -11:0 Keynote Speakers and Panel

Conference Chair (morning)Emma Ashcroft, Associate, Programmes, Carbon Trust

Conference Chair (afternoon) Jonathan Riggall, Equity Director – Energy and Environment, Peter Brett Associates

Iain Watson, Director – Energy Efficiency, UK Green Investment Bank
Funding routes for public bodies seeking to deliver energy schemes

John Saunders, Investment Director and Head of HNDU, Department for Business, Energy and Industrial Strategy

Vicky Kingston, National Re:fit Project Director, Local Partnerships
Organisational savings will be a key driver for public sector organisations this year, but in these financially constrained times it it possible to make savings while also improving your existing assets?

The simple answer is yes – and the savings can be guaranteed
Vicky will present on the RE:FIT programme, a procurement initiative for public bodies across the UK wishing to implement energy efficiency and local energy generation measures to their buildings or their estate, with support to assist in the development and delivery of the schemes.

RE:FIT projects make guaranteed energy savings
These translate into financial savings and, where energy generation measures are installed, also generate income for organisations. Vicky will illustrate examples of public bodies across the UK that are benefiting and let you know how you can get involved.

Mark Cavill, Technical Innovation Manager, ENGIE
Mark will focus on the strategic need to decarbonise, decentralise and digitalise the use of energy in the UK and how the public sector is in a unique position to innovate and play a leading role in this space.

Following a 30 minute refreshment break the day continues with a series of sessions:

11.30 Sustainable energy in our cities and communities
The UK’s energy and services landscape is undergoing a transformation in line with the global shift towards a low carbon future. With an integrated energy and services proposition ENGIE is delivering new and differentiated customer-led solutions. These solutions are focused on cost savings and carbon reduction but they ultimately aim to improve the cities and communities that we live in and the lifestyles that we lead.

Mark Cavill, Technical Innovation Manager, ENGIE
Gareth Sutcliffe, Public Sector Sales Manager, ENGIE

12.00 The potential for district heating in the UK
A view of the potential of district heating networks in the UK – outlining typical delivery vehicles, commercial structures and typical contract structures.

A focus on the Stoke-on-Trent City Council District Heating Network project and its potential for the regeneration of the region and;

Lessons learned from the Continent, focusing on a case study from Belgium.

Andrew Briggs, Client Manager, Energy, Stoke-on-Trent City Council
Cecily Davis, Partner, Head of Engineering and Projects, Fieldfisher
David Haverbeke, Partner, Energy and Utitlities – Brussels, Fieldfisher

12.30 Q&A

12.45 Lunch and networking

13.30 Smart, sustainable and local: Leeds City Council’s collaboration for low carbon energy
Leeds believes that a resource efficient and climate resilient city will not only be a better place to live, it will also be more competitive and better placed to ride out future economic shocks. Leeds is rising to this challenge and has a vision to be the best city in the UK. A top priority is tackling climate change and creating a prosperous, sustainable economy. This task cannot be left to one actor or sector and there is much to be gained from bringing together the key actors in the public, private and civic sectors to promote and guide on-going transitions.

Dr Tom Knowland, Head of Sustainable Energy & Climate Change, Leeds City Council

14.00 Putting the heat on the street: stakeholder perspectives on heat networks
This session will look at:

– Local and national drivers for heat networks
– What do we know about the stakeholders developing this infrastructure and their perspectives? Learning from recent research conducted by the Carbon Trust
– The link between local energy supply and strategic priorities such as energy security and economic growth
– How can we measure and verify the socio-economic impact?

Emma Ashcroft, Associate, Carbon Trust

14.30 Q&A

14.45 Refreshments and networking

15.15 Smart energy innovation – making renewables work within best practice energy management
This session will explore how the public sector can break down the barriers to deploying smart energy solutions, focusing on innovative technologies and funding options that can be used to support integrated strategies. The session will identify the benefits of holistic energy practices and highlight low carbon cost saving opportunities still available to public sector bodies such as Local Authorities and the NHS including smaller scale organisations that struggle to deliver these benefits due to lack of scale, resources and budgets.  Subjects covered will include:

– How integration of energy management strategies can enhance the benefits of on-site renewables
– The opportunities innovative funding options offer public sector organisations as we move towards a subsidy free market
– New and emerging technologies that will deliver smarter, low cost and low carbon energy
– Case studies of innovative energy solutions being developed that reduce energy costs and carbon impacts for commercial buildings and also reduce fuel poverty for social housing tenants and homeowners

Andrew Padmore, CEO, Egnida

15.45 The London Energy Efficiency Fund – and much more!
Alex will share case studies of the successfully deployed London Energy Efficiency Fund and Scottish Partnership for Regeneration in Urban Centres Fund and demonstrate how sustainable investment vehicles can work for all areas.

Alex Gilbert, Director, Amber Infrastructure

16.15 Q&A and Chair’s closing remarks

16.30 Conference closes

Speakers

Wednesday 22nd March 2017, QEII Centre, Westminster SWIP 3EE

Keynote Speakers

Emma Ashcroft

Conferene Chair (morning) Emma Ashcroft, Associate, Programmes, Carbon Trust

Emma is an experienced energy and low carbon professional, leading on a large portfolio of decentralised energy and heat network projects for the Carbon Trust, focussed on the delivery of technical, commercial, planning policy and stakeholder advice to the public sector.

She is an expert in stakeholder management and has developed an innovative approach which has been used to engage with a wide range of stakeholders across 20+ heat network projects. She’s interested in understanding the drivers amongst stakeholder groups and developing local energy supply projects and engagement strategies which address them.
Emma sits on the board of the District Energy in Cities Initiative, an international accelerator convened by UNEP aiming to support the growth of district energy in 30 developing countries worldwide, including India, China and Chile.

Prior to joining the Carbon Trust, Emma worked as Public Sector Manager for the Energy Efficiency and Conservation Authority of New Zealand and as Project Manager for energy efficiency charity, Energy Projects Plus. She holds a first class Master’s degree in Biological Sciences from the University of Liverpool.

Conference Chair (afternoon) Jonathan Riggall BSc (Hons) MSc C Env, Equity Director – Energy and Environment, Peter Brett Associates

Jonathan is a geographer and environmentalist with extensive experience in working across the land development and infrastructure sectors.

As an equity member at Peter Brett Associates, Jonathan’s main focus is supporting clients with investing in energy infrastructure with advice on technology, planning and policy.  Projects include developing and promoting distributed energy resources technology, resolving grid capacity issues, and implementing behind the substation energy solutions resolving constraints to growth.

As well as leading PBA’s environment and energy group Jonathan is also a keen advocate of promoting innovation and skills from young consultants across the practice. Jonathan runs a number structured think tanks looking into digital futures, the environment and health and wellbeing.

Iain Watson

Kate Gill, HSCN Architect, NHS Digital

John Saunders, Investment Director, Department for Business, Energy and Industrial Strategy

Vicky Kingston

Vicky Kingston, Project Director, Re:fit, Local Partnerships

Vicky is an experienced Project and Programme Manager within the energy sector. She currently manages delivery of the national Re:fit programme to public sector clients to implement retrofit energy-efficiency and generation measures to their buildings or their estate. This includes oversight of a team of experts providing technical, commercial and project management support to deliver against the Government’s key energy objectives. Prior to joining Local Partnerships Vicky was responsible for procurement, governance and project delivery of the RE:FIT programme for the Greater London Authority to ensure delivery of a £100m investment programme to retrofit public sector buildings across London. Her experience in the sector also includes delivery of large scale investment programmes in the domestic energy sector for European, Government and Public sector clients. This has included work with finance consultants and institutes to develop innovative finance solutions and work with European stakeholders to share and develop best practice initiatives.
Mark Cavill

Mark Cavill, Technical Innovation Manager, ENGIE

Mark has significant experience across the entire energy landscape and his work transgresses from large scale generation, flexibility and storage to strategy formulation, opportunity development and project delivery. In his previous role as National Carbon and Environment Manager at Royal Mail, Mark was responsible for implementing management programmes for environmental compliance and for implementing Royal Mail’s energy efficiency projects with budgets of between £250k to £11m.

Work Session Speakers

Andrew Briggs, Client Manager, Energy, Stoke-on-Trent City Council

With a background in computer science Andrew developed his career by establishing a start-up design and manufacturing business in the North East of England.  He later moved into local government creating and growing a design technology transfer business for the ceramic and design sectors.  More latterly he has focused his work in the area of economic development and energy helping local businesses to secure investment and growth.

Andrew and his team are now overseeing the design, development and delivery of the UK’s largest low carbon deep geothermal district heating scheme as an outcome of a successful Wave 2 City Deal submission.

Following the successful development of an innovative commercially focused business case to central government and subsequent securing of both public and private investment, the project will see the delivery of an initial 17km of heat network around the city.  The base load heat will  be provided through the delivery of the UK’s first private sector led large scale deep geothermal energy centre and backed up with a range of low carbon and renewable energy resources including the recovery of industrial waste heat.

Cecily Davis, Partner, Head of Engineering and Projects, Fieldfisher

Cecily Davis heads our engineering projects & construction team. She has more than 2 decades of experience across a range of sectors including energy and natural resources transport and infrastructure and the development of high end real estate assets in the hotel and leisure sector, student accommodation, health care, office and residential accommodation markets.

Her projects include those which are both privately financed and those which are funded through some means of PPP.

Cecily has a great deal of experience in the renewal and sustainable energy sectors. She advised Shanks on the Cumbria Waste to Energy project, Kier Construction on their bid for the Peterborough Waste to Energy project. She is currently working with Stoke on Trent City Council on its renewable and sustainable energy strategy and projects that arise from that.

Cecily speaks and writes frequently on matters of interest to the construction and projects industries and is rated as a leading practitioner in her field by the main legal directories in the UK.  Clients commend her ability to understand how major projects get delivered and her tough but balanced negotiating style.  She is described as “experienced, perceptive and intelligent” and having an ability to bring clarity and understanding to the table on complex negotiations”

Cecily acts for project sponsors, contractors, lenders, central and local government bodies and investors.

Alex Gilbert, Director, Amber Infrastructure

Alex joined Amber in 2011 as an Investment Manager, specifically responsible for sourcing new investment opportunities. His specialisms include low carbon investment, regeneration and green energy projects.

Alex has primarily focused on Amber’s successfully deployed EIB-backed ‘JESSICA Funds’, which includes the London Energy Efficiency Fund (LEEF) and the Scottish Partnership for Regeneration in Urban Centres (SPRUCE).  Amber is the Fund Manager for £200m of capital across three of these sustainable investment vehicles, which match government money with private sector capital to deliver public infrastructure, regeneration and green energy projects across the UK.

Alex focuses on investment opportunity origination, transaction execution and compliance reporting. He is also responsible for project management, pipeline development and asset management. He is in regular communication with London’s developers and sponsors of district heating, energy efficiency and renewables schemes.

Alex has a background in cleantech venture capital and low carbon development. He has work in the energy and low carbon arenas for 16 years; across investment, sales and consultancy. He has a degree in Economics (First Class) and a Masters in Advanced Energy and Environmental Studies (Distinction).

David Haverbeke, Partner, Energy and Utilities – Brussels, Fieldfisher

David has been a partner in the Brussels’ Energy and Utilities department at Fieldfisher since September 2012.

Since 1999, he has been particularly active in the energy sector and have advised Belgian and international clients in the energy and utilities sectors (including water and waste).

He has significant experience in providing strategic advice and assistance in the liberalisation of the energy market, including drafting legal and regulatory frameworks in the electricity and gas markets and drafting regulated and negotiated contracts in LNG, natural gas and electricity markets (project development, transit, supply, and trading).

David has developed an extensive practice in advising and assisting clients in the Belgian and European electricity and gas sectors and acted in various EU member states on a wide range of commercial and regulatory matters including, energy contracts, construction and permitting issues, greenhouse gas emissions related mechanisms, financing and public procurement.

David has led proceedings before commercial courts, the Belgian Council of State, the Constitutional Court, the European Court of Justice and various arbitration courts. His  recent work includes acting as arbitrator (ICAC, CEPINA) in commercial disputes.

Dr Tom Knowland MIEMA CEnv FRSA, Head of Sustainable Energy and Climate Change, Leeds City Council
Tom joined Leeds in 2002 to establish the Council’s Environment Unit after previous posts with Oxford City Council, Cherwell District Council and sustainable development specialists, CAG consultants. Tom is a full member and also served two years on the Council of the Institute of Environmental Management and Assessment. He is a Chartered Environmentalist and Fellow of the RSA and is currently seconded to Leeds Beckett University as a visiting researcher.

Tom’s role is concerned with achieving sustainable development, which in Leeds effectively means achieving the Council’s corporate priorities for economic, social and environmental improvement, but all at the same time rather than at the expense of each other. A significant priority in the city is attracting investment for low carbon energy infrastructure to address fuel poverty, increase competitiveness and increase resource efficiency.

Andrew Padmore, CEO, Egnida
Andrew is founder and CEO of Egnida and specialises in creating and developing successful customer funded and third party funded renewable power generation solutions for a wide range of organisations from FTSE businesses to owner managed SME’s, social housing providers and local authorities.
Andrew’s previous experience includes Chairman of Sustain Wales, Director on the Business In The Community Wales board, IOD Director of the year and winner of the Environmental Leadersip award in Wales.  Andrew has also been highly commended/runner up for the IOD UK Environmental Leadership and Leadership in Corporate Responsibility awards.  Through both business and volunteering activities Andrew has been using his knowledge and entrepreneurial skills to help regenerate more deprived areas by promoting employment in green industries.

Gareth Sutcliffe, Public Sector Sales Manager, ENGIE

Gareth is responsible for developing new products and services that will enable cost and carbon savings for the public sector. By combining conventional supply from the National Grid with a tailored range of energy services and de-centralised generation solutions, ENGIE is able to offer a comprehensive partnership approach to local authorities and businesses.

Exhibitors and Supporters

Title Sponsors

General Sponsors

Sponsor Fieldfisher
Sponsor Vital Energi

Hotels

Venue Information

You can plan your tube journey and buy travel cards online using the Transport for London website.

Westminster Station (0.1 miles)
Lines: Circle, District, Jubilee
Exit the station via Exit 6 through the underground tunnel towards Parliament Square. You will come to street level on Whitehall. Turn left into Parliament Square, cross the road ahead of you then turn right into Broad Sanctuary. The QEII Centre is on your right, directly opposite Westminster Abbey. (This is a step-free station.)

St James Park Station (0.1 miles)
Lines: Circle, District
Take the Broadway exit from the tube station and walk straight down Tothill Street. At the end of this street turn left and you will see the QEII Centre directly in front of you. (This is NOT a step-free station.)

Victoria Station (0.7 miles)
Lines: Circle, District, Victoria
Exit from the front of the station, turn right and walk down Victoria Street. At the end of Victoria Street is Broad Sanctuary, the QEII Centre is on the left, opposite Westminster Abbey. (This is NOT a step-free station.)
________________________________________
Getting here by bicycle
There are many cycle routes across Greater London. To plan the best route for you to get to The QEII Centre visit the Transport for London cycle website.
________________________________________
Getting here by bus
Buses 11,24,53,77a and 88 all stop at Parliament Square. The QEII Centre is just to the west of the square, directly opposite Westminster Abbey. To plan your bus route, use the Transport for Londonjourney planner.
________________________________________
Getting Here By Train
To plan your train journey to London you can use National Rail Enquiries.

There are three mainline rail stations within a mile of the QEII Centre. These are Charing Cross, Victoria and Waterloo. To plan your travel from the other mainline terminals in central London (St Pancras International, King’s Cross, Paddington, Liverpool Street, London Bridge) use the Transport for London journey planner.

Walking from Charing Cross (0.7 miles)
Exit the front of Charing Cross Station and turn left towards Trafalgar Square. Turn left down Whitehall and continue until Parliament Square. Follow Parliament Square around to the right and turn right onto Broad Sanctuary. The QEII Centre is on your right directly opposite Westminster Abbey.

Walking from Victoria (0.7 miles)
Exit the front of Victoria Station, walk across the bus stand area and turn right onto Victoria Street. Continue along Victoria Street until you reach Westminster Abbey. The QEII Centre is on your left, directly opposite the Abbey.

Walking from Waterloo (1 mile)
Exit the station onto York Road. Turn left and walk to the roundabout with County Hall Hotel on your right. Cross York Road and take Westminster Bridge Road on your right. Cross the bridge to Parliament Square and follow Parliament Square around to the right. Turn right onto Broad Sanctuary. The QEII Centre is on your right directly opposite Westminster Abbey.

________________________________________
Getting Here By Air

It will take you 45 minutes to an hour to reach The QEII Centre on public transport from any of London’s airports.

Travelling from Heathrow Airport
Approximate journey time: 1 hour
Take the tube to Green Park on the Piccadilly Line. Change to the Jubilee Line and stop at Westminster.
Alternatively take the Heathrow Express to Paddington, and then take the Circle Line tube to Westminster.

Travelling from Gatwick Airport
Approximate journey time: 45 minutes
Take the Gatwick Express to Victoria Railway Station. The QEII Centre is a 15-minute walk from Victoria via Victoria Street.

Travelling from Stansted Airport
Approximate journey time: 1 hour
Take the Stansted Express to Liverpool Street and then take the Circle Line tube to Westminster tube station.

Travelling from London City Airport
Approximate journey time: 45 minutes
Take the Jubilee Line from the airport to Westminster tube station.

Travelling from Luton Airport
Approximate journey time: 48 minutes
Take one of the special connecting buses from the airport to Luton rail station. Take one of the frequent trains to Kings Cross, and from here take the Circle Line tube to Westminster.
________________________________________
Getting Here By Road

Please be advised that it is quicker and easier to travel to The QEII Centre using public transport and that we are within the congestion charging zone.

Car Parking
The Q-Park Westminster car park is located just a short distance from The QEII Centre in Great College Street, SW1P 3RX. For more information about the car park please visit their website: www.q-park.co.uk.

Event Timetable

Wednesday 22nd March 2017, QEII Centre, London SW1P 3EE

08:30 – 09:30 Registration and refreshments

09:30 – 11:00 Plenary session

11:00 – 11:30 Refreshments and networking

11:30 – 12:00 Presentation 1 (30 mins)

12:00 – 12:30 Presentation 2 (30 mins)

12:30 – 12:45 Q&A

12:45 – 13:30 Lunch and networking

13:30 – 14:00 Presentation 3 (30 mins)

14:00 – 14:30 Presentation 4 (30 mins)

14:30 – 14:45 Q&A

14:45 – 15:15 Refreshments and networking

15:15 – 15:45 Presentation 5 (30 mins)

15:45 – 16:15 Presentation 6 (30 mins)

16:15- 16:30 Q&A and Chair’s closing remarks

Venue & Travel

QEII Centre, London

Broad Sanctuary Westminster London SW1P 3EE

Tel: 020 7798 4000
Fax:
E-mail: 
Website: http://www.qeiicentre.london/

QEIICC

QEII Centre is the largest dedicated conference and exhibition space in central London. The venue offers world class facilities for high profile conferences, conventions, exhibitions and corporate events with capacity of up to 2,500 – hosting over 400 national and international events a year.

Situated in the shadow of Big Ben and Westminster Abbey, the Centre is served by outstanding transport links providing easy access to everything London has to offer and is within an hour’s transfer from five international airports.

Travel


Getting here by tube

You can plan your tube journey and buy travel cards online using the Transport for London website.

Westminster Station (0.1 miles)
Lines: Circle, District, Jubilee
Exit the station via Exit 6 through the underground tunnel towards Parliament Square. You will come to street level on Whitehall. Turn left into Parliament Square, cross the road ahead of you then turn right into Broad Sanctuary. The QEII Centre is on your right, directly opposite Westminster Abbey. (This is a step-free station.)

St James Park Station (0.1 miles)
Lines: Circle, District
Take the Broadway exit from the tube station and walk straight down Tothill Street. At the end of this street turn left and you will see the QEII Centre directly in front of you. (This is NOT a step-free station.)

Victoria Station (0.7 miles)
Lines: Circle, District, Victoria
Exit from the front of the station, turn right and walk down Victoria Street. At the end of Victoria Street is Broad Sanctuary, the QEII Centre is on the left, opposite Westminster Abbey. (This is NOT a step-free station.)


Getting here by bicycle
There are many cycle routes across Greater London. To plan the best route for you to get to The QEII Centre visit the Transport for London cycle website.


Getting here by bus
Buses 11,24,53,77a and 88 all stop at Parliament Square. The QEII Centre is just to the west of the square, directly opposite Westminster Abbey. To plan your bus route, use the Transport for London journey planner.


Getting Here By Train
To plan your train journey to London you can use National Rail Enquiries.

There are three mainline rail stations within a mile of the QEII Centre. These are Charing Cross, Victoria and Waterloo. To plan your travel from the other mainline terminals in central London (St Pancras International, King’s Cross, Paddington, Liverpool Street, London Bridge) use the Transport for London journey planner.

Walking from Charing Cross (0.7 miles)
Exit the front of Charing Cross Station and turn left towards Trafalgar Square. Turn left down Whitehall and continue until Parliament Square. Follow Parliament Square around to the right and turn right onto Broad Sanctuary. The QEII Centre is on your right directly opposite Westminster Abbey.

Walking from Victoria (0.7 miles)
Exit the front of Victoria Station, walk across the bus stand area and turn right onto Victoria Street. Continue along Victoria Street until you reach Westminster Abbey. The QEII Centre is on your left, directly opposite the Abbey.

Walking from Waterloo (1 mile)
Exit the station onto York Road. Turn left and walk to the roundabout with County Hall Hotel on your right. Cross York Road and take Westminster Bridge Road on your right. Cross the bridge to Parliament Square and follow Parliament Square around to the right. Turn right onto Broad Sanctuary. The QEII Centre is on your right directly opposite Westminster Abbey.


Getting Here By Air

It will take you 45 minutes to an hour to reach The QEII Centre on public transport from any of London’s airports.

Travelling from Heathrow Airport
Approximate journey time: 1 hour
Take the tube to Green Park on the Piccadilly Line. Change to the Jubilee Line and stop at Westminster.
Alternatively take the Heathrow Express to Paddington, and then take the Circle Line tube to Westminster.

Travelling from Gatwick Airport
Approximate journey time: 45 minutes
Take the Gatwick Express to Victoria Railway Station. The QEII Centre is a 15-minute walk from Victoria via Victoria Street.

Travelling from Stansted Airport
Approximate journey time: 1 hour
Take the Stansted Express to Liverpool Street and then take the Circle Line tube to Westminster tube station.

Travelling from London City Airport
Approximate journey time: 45 minutes
Take the Jubilee Line from the airport to Westminster tube station.

Travelling from Luton Airport
Approximate journey time: 48 minutes
Take one of the special connecting buses from the airport to Luton rail station. Take one of the frequent trains to Kings Cross, and from here take the Circle Line tube to Westminster.


Getting Here By Road

Please be advised that it is quicker and easier to travel to The QEII Centre using public transport and that we are within the congestion charging zone.

Car Parking
The Q-Park Westminster car park is located just a short distance from The QEII Centre in Great College Street, SW1P 3RX. For more information about the car park please visit their website: www.q-park.co.uk.

Contact Us

Delegate Enquiries (Including Bookings)

Georgia Richardson
– 0161 482 7853
grichardson@publicsectorconnect.org

Exhibition & Sponsorship Enquiries

Graham Rosen
– 0161 482 7858
grosen@publicsectorconnect.org

Steve Mallinson
– 0161 482 7857
smallinson@publicsectorconnect.org

Conference Logistics & Presentation Enquiries

Charis Rosen
– 0161 482 7855
crosen@publicsectorconnect.org

Print Enquiries

Charis Rosen
– 0161 482 7855
crosen@publicsectorconnect.org

Accounts

Georgia Richardson
– 0161 482 7853
grichardson@publicsectorconnect.org

Address

Public Sector Connect Ltd
Lockside Mill
St Martins Road
Marple
Stockport
SK6 7BZ