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Amy Egerter

Sr. Associate

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  • Buildings

Amy Egerter is an Senior Associate with RMI’s buildings practice. Amy joined RMI in July 2016.

BACKGROUND

Prior to joining RMI, Amy worked as a sustainability consultant for architects, engineers, and contractors. She carried out whole building energy simulations, daylight analysis, and LEED certification for projects ranging from multifamily housing to university campuses. Additionally, Amy conducted research comparing global building energy efficiency codes and policies in an effort to improve New York City’s own building energy performance regulations. Amy attended Stanford University where she studied civil and environmental engineering with a focus in architectural design. After graduating, she continued on at Stanford to earn a master’s degree in sustainable design and construction. Much of her coursework focused on net zero energy building design and coordination of stakeholders in design and construction processes.

EDUCATION

Stanford University, Bachelor of Science, Civil & Environmental Engineering – Architectural Design, 2013
Stanford University, Master of Science, Civil & Environmental Engineering – Sustainable Design & Construction, 2014

QUALIFICATIONS

LEED Accredited Professional – Building Design + Construction

LOCATION

Oakland, CA

Authored Works
Outlet Blog Post

Policies for Better Buildings

Cities consume over two-thirds of the world’s energy and account for more than 70 percent of global CO2 emissions, while occupying only 2 percent of its land area. Many cities are well aware of their substantial carbon footprints and have made commitments to emissions reductions and conducted emissions audits to…

Outlet Blog Post

How Benchmarking Data Can Help Cities Meet Climate Goals

Cities have set aggressive greenhouse gas reduction targets over the past few years. One of the most aggressive is Fort Collins, Colorado, which is targeting up to an 80 percent reduction by 2030, with interim benchmarks along the way. As deadlines draw nearer and the climate risks to urban…