Photovoltaics are about to experience a real boom.  All because of changes in the law

The revised EBD Directive assumes a reduction in emissions in construction of at least 60%. In less than six years. In turn, full climate neutrality must be achieved by 2050. This means that all new buildings constructed from 2030 must be net-zero emissions (not emitting greenhouse gases). It is also planned to phase out fossil fuel boilers by 2040.

They must be replaced with renewable energy sources, such as heat pumps or photovoltaics.

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Implementing these changes will require significant financial and human investments. But above all, It will mean a significant increase in demand for photovoltaic installations – confirms Monday “Rzeczpospolita”.

In Poland, the number of new renewable energy installations is still growing, but the pace of this growth has slowed.

Currently, between 70,000 and 100,000 single-family buildings are built on the Vistula River each year.

The photovoltaics industry is capable of handling more than 500,000 new installations annually. That's why I don't think there will be any challenge for the industry, and you probably won't feel such pressure – he says in an interview with “Rz”. David Zielinsky, president of Columbus Energyone of the largest photovoltaic cell installation companies on the market.

Prices for materials and services will rise

Dawid Cycoń, president of ML System, a manufacturer of photovoltaic panels, is already preparing for changes. It intends to open two production factories with a total area of ​​40,000 square meters. Square meters.

– Last year, the factory area reached 25,000 square meters. These numbers show how quickly we are growing in terms of production capacity. However, today's task is to distribute at the same pace, says the businessman in the daily.

The EU changes will also have an impact on the market for materials and services related to building insulation, because regulations will force the renovation of less energy efficient properties.

– The directive may lead to an influx of less qualified workers to companies that deal exclusively with the renovation and insulation of buildings. It will also affect the prices of insulation materials in Poland – informs Mirbaud in response to questions from “Rzeczpospolita”.

By 2030, 16% of buildings in Poland will have to be renovated. Non-residential buildings with the worst energy performance, by 2033 – 26 percent such buildings.

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