This website uses cookies to offer you a great experience and to help us understand how our website is being used. By using this website, you consent to our use of cookies. For full details on how we manage data, read our Privacy Policy.

Accept

Energy

Cities and the buildings they contain are among the largest users of energy and the greatest contributors to climate change.

End-of-Trip Facilities
End-of-trip facilities provide the infrastructure to support people utilising alternative modes of transport for their daily commute.

Energy conservation measures improve the efficiency of our buildings and equipment, particularly through reducing energy loss from heated or cooled environments. Efficient urban design and transport infrastructure can also reduce the energy expended through private cars.

G:Link
The five interchanges within the Gold Coast Light Rail system corridor were envisioned as a vital life line of public transport for the region. Essential to their success was the integration of intermodal public transport with feeder bus services, cycleways and pedestrian desire lines.

Despite rapid advances, uptake of renewable energy sources has been stunted by global population growth, urbanization and expectations. When we integrate solar power into our projects, those buildings have access to long-term, sustainable energy sources, and are invested in the ongoing development of global renewable technologies.

1 Bligh Street
Solar thermal collectors inject high temperature energy into a solar cooling system. This strategy provides enough energy to allow 100 per cent more fresh air to be pumped through the building without any additional running costs whilst providing all the heating for the building.

1 Bligh Street
An innovative trigeneration system uses gas and solar energy to generate cooling, heating and electricity.