“20% of greenhouse gas effects still come from buildings” (Renaud Lerooy, Homeland)

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From January 1, 2023, the worst “thermosifters”, those Apartments that use far too much energy and whose bills affect purchasing power of its occupants, rental will be prohibited, followed by all habitats classified G in 2025, F in 2028 and E in 2034.

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Energy bill, “largest block of costs for condominiums”

Invited on April 5 by BFM Île-de-France and La Tribune in the episode “Île-de-France Business” of the program “Bonsoir Île-de-France”, Launched in the fiduciary market in 2016, start-up Homeland is committed to decarbonizing existing buildings to snatch market share from real estate managers.

“We have at least five people who have worked for social landlords or experts for technical building management”, explains its co-founder Renaud Lerooy.
“They support the co-ownership co-owners, the privileged interlocutors of the residences, in the management of important works such as energy renovation”, he adds.

Present in 450 apartments that beginning recognized that it was in a good position to publicize the subsidy mechanisms and identify the work that reduces energy costs, “biggest expense items in condominiums”. “20% of greenhouse gases still come from the building”, emphasizes the co-founder of Homeland.

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Recycle food waste into biogas or compost

At the helm of a company with a mission that announced it had raised 9 million euros in March 2022, Renaud Leroy has also partnered with the Moulinot company to advance the sorting of bio-waste at source, as is being done for which is provided for in the Anti-Waste and Circular Economy Act.

“In Paris, many people don’t have furnished condominiums and throw their banana peels in the classic rubbish bin, the contents of which end up being buried or burned,” notes the entrepreneur.
“With this new collection container, food waste is recycled into biogas or compost for local farmers,” he continues.

Coincidentally, on April 21st, the Metropole Greater Paris (MGP) and Syctom signed a partnership agreement “to accelerate the ecological turnaround in waste management”. The Ile-de-France inter-communal association, with 131 communes and the public body responsible for processing and recycling the 2.3 million tons of waste produced by the 6 million inhabitants of the inner suburbs, have agreed on six points agreed.

An agreement signed by Metropolis and Syctom on April 21

MGP and Syctom must provide “joint support for the development and structuring of circular economy actors to improve and intensify waste recycling and limit the waste of resources while promoting local economic development”, but also adopt “a joint approach to urban logistics to contribute to the challenges of reducing greenhouse gases and energy consumption”.

The intercommunity and the public body also commit to “supporting the generalization of sorting at source and promoting return to soil through the development of the composting and methanation sectors”.as well as “rely on data processing and, more broadly, on digital technology”.

Investments of up to 900 million euros for the period 2022-2029, already included in Syctom’s multi-year program, which can be partly co-financed by the metropolis of Paris.

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