2012 Energy Benchmarking Report - San Francisco Public Utilities

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2012 ENERGY BENCHMARKING REPORT
San Francisco Municipal Buildings
September 2013
Cover Photo: City Hall. Opened in 1915. (Credit: davidyuweb / flickr)
Among San Francisco’s 32 office buildings, City Hall had the seventh lowest
Energy Use Intensity in 2012 and earned a preliminary ENERGY STAR rating of
90, indicating that it performed better than 90 percent of similar office buildings
nationwide. (Owner: Real Estate Division)
2
Acknowledgements
Climate Liaisons and other City department staff:
Airport: Houshang Esmaili
Animal Care and Control: Liam Curry
Gathering the information necessary to complete this report involved
contributions of time and expertise by numerous people at 26 different
departments. This report marks only the second time that the City and
County of San Francisco has publicly disclosed the relative energy
consumption of its buildings, and includes many facilities that were not
part of the 2011 report. Continued care went into ensuring that the data
was as complete and accurate as possible.
Special thanks to Dan Heffernan of the San Francisco Public Utilities
Commission (SFPUC) Power Enterprise for help with this project.
SFPUC Power Enterprise staff:
Hina Dave
John Doyle
Darryl Dunn
Anna Fedman
Dan Heffernan
Angie Lee
David Robinett
SF Environment staff:
Barry Hooper
Calla Ostrander
Mark Palmer
Sachiko Tanikawa
Nick Young
Arts Commission: Rebekah Krell, Judy Nemzoff
Asian Art Museum: Erik Cline
California Academy of Sciences: Ari Harding
Convention Facilities / Moscone: Steve Basic, Corrine Mehigan
District Attorney: Martha Knutzen
Emergency Management: Vivina Santos
Fine Arts Museums: Mike Badger
Fire Department: Rhab Boughn, Tania Fokin
Fleet Management / Central Shops: Dan Coleman
Human Services Agency: John Murray
Juvenile Probation: Catherine McGuire, Sheila Layton
Police Department: Ivan Sequeira
Public Health: Richard Bitanga, Max Bunuan, Diana Kenyon, John Lee,
Anson Moon, Tyrone Navarro, Marc Slavin
Public Library: Roberto Lombardi
Public Works: Cynthia Chono, Patrick Rivera
Real Estate: Marta Bayol, Lesley Giovannelli, Rob Reiter, John Updike
Recreation & Park: Ana Alvarez, Erin Anderson
SFMTA: Terry Fahey, Rob Malone, Marty Mellera, Rosa Rankin, Ken Yee
SFUSD: Jennifer Helfrich, Nik Kaestner
Sheriff: Kevin Lyons
Technology (DT): Brian Roberts
War Memorial: Kevin Kelly
SFPUC Project Manager: Jonathan Cherry
Please email any questions about this report to: [email protected]
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Table of Contents
Executive Summary
5
Introduction
7
San Francisco’s Approach to Benchmarking
8
Energy Use in San Francisco’s Municipal Buildings
10
2012 Energy Benchmarking Results
14
Putting the Results in Context
32
Appendix A: Key to Benchmarking Notes
33
Appendix B: List of Departments and Acronyms
34
Appendix C: EUI Normalized by Hours of Operation
34
4
This second annual report details the energy performance of almost 450
of San Francisco’s municipal facilities during calendar year 2012,
including more than 46 million square feet of building area.
ENERGY STAR Ratings: The ENERGY STAR rating system is designed for
commercial buildings, so only some municipal facility types are eligible
for a 1-100 rating. Of the municipal facilities eligible for a rating, almost
80% outperformed the national median for similar buildings. Only 5 out
of 139 rating-eligible facilities ranked in the bottom 25% compared to
their national peers. For the second year, eleven City facilities
performed in the top 25% nationwide (the threshold for the ENERGY
STAR label) and 42 K-12 schools also met that threshold in 2012.
In February 2011, the San Francisco Existing Commercial Buildings
Energy Performance Ordinance was approved by the Board of Supervisors
and signed by Mayor Edwin M. Lee. The ordinance requires owners of
non-residential buildings over 10,000 square feet to annually benchmark
and disclose the energy performance of their buildings, using the U.S.
Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) Portfolio Manager tool to obtain
ENERGY STAR ratings when possible.
Comparison to Prior Year: The improving energy use trend noted in the
2011 report continued this year. The overall EUI of benchmarked
facilities improved 3.6% from 2011 and 4.4% compared to 2009. The
average 2012 carbon footprint of benchmarked facilities improved
5.1% from 2011 and 7.0% compared to 2009. However, numerous
factors may influence this trend and further detailed analysis is needed
beyond the data presented here to identify all of the specific causes.
Executive Summary
Background
As the owner and occupant of hundreds of buildings, the City and County
of San Francisco has chosen to lead by example and provide
transparency about its own operations. The report also includes data on
over 130 San Francisco Unified School District facilities.
By distributing this report on behalf of 26 different agencies, the SFPUC
hopes to provide a fresh perspective on these public facilities,
highlighting energy performance successes and focusing attention and
resources on buildings that may benefit from energy improvements.
Key Findings
Comparison by Building Type: The detailed charts in this report give a rich
amount of information about each location. For each facility type, the
reader can see the individual facilities ranked in descending order of
Energy Use Intensity (EUI), plus an indication of each facility’s annual
carbon footprint and a profile of what times of year are most (and least)
energy intensive. Summary charts provide insights into the energy use
of each municipal facility type.
Calendar Year 2012 Highlights:
 Benchmarking results are provided for 446 municipal facilities
across 29 facility types, including the addition of SFUSD buildings.
 For each facility type, buildings are ranked in order of Energy Use
Intensity (EUI, or energy use per square foot).
 Overall in 2012, the EUI for municipal buildings improved 3.6%
carbon footprint decreased
from the prior year, and the overall
5.1% from the prior year.
 Nearly 80% of San Francisco facilities in ENERGY STAR building
types performed equal to or better than the national average.
 Only five locations ranked in the bottom 25% compared to similar
buildings nationwide.
 San Francisco City Hall is among the locations that scored high
enough for the ENERGY STAR label in 2012.
Making Use of the Results
The findings suggest that San Francisco’s municipal buildings performed
well in 2012. However, the results here are just a first step. The wide
5
variation in energy performance within most facility types suggests there
are many opportunities for improvement.
This report is one part of efforts by the SFPUC and other departments to
track and improve the energy efficiency of municipal buildings. The
SFPUC offers a range of energy efficiency services such as energy audits
and green building commissioning that can identify technical deficiencies
and recommend operations and maintenance improvements. The role of
building occupants in using energy wisely is also crucial.
Developing this annual report continues to be a major undertaking
supported by numerous departments. Each department should look in
more detail at facilities that appear as outliers in the data and provide
data improvements where necessary to improve the benchmarking
process in future years. The SFPUC is hopeful that the format of this
report provides value to municipal building owners, managers, occupants,
and the general public, and welcomes suggestions about how to improve
this report in future years.
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decades. Combined with the efforts of individual departments, these
energy improvements in existing buildings save the City millions of dollars
per year in energy costs while also improving the indoor environment for
building occupants. Additionally, as public facilities are built or undergo
major renovations, they must meet the energy performance and LEED
Gold standards of the City’s Green Building Ordinance and Environment
Code Chapter 7.
However, to most effectively take action, building owners and occupants
need to be informed of cost-effective opportunities for energy savings.
With this in mind, the Board of Supervisors approved the San Francisco
Existing Commercial Buildings Energy Performance Ordinance in February
2011, amending the Environment Code. The ordinance requires owners
of non-residential buildings larger than 10,000 square feet (both privately
and municipally owned) to annually disclose their buildings’ energy
performance by benchmarking against similar facilities.
Introduction
The City and County of San Francisco is strongly committed to reducing
its impact on the environment and its contributions to climate change.
Through key policy documents including the Climate Action Plan and the
2011 Updated Electricity Resource Plan, the City has laid out strategies
to achieve its ambitious greenhouse gas (GHG) reduction goals.
One of the actions the City is taking in support of those commitments is
to reduce the energy consumption of public buildings. San Francisco’s
public buildings are fortunate to obtain their electricity from GHG-free
sources, primarily the City’s Hetch Hetchy Power system. However,
responsible use of this public resource demands that the City make the
most efficient use of this energy. Also, these buildings consume natural
gas and steam, which contribute to climate change.
The San Francisco Public Utilities Commission (SFPUC) has offered
energy efficiency services to its power customers for the past three
With support from 25 other departments that own or lease full buildings,
the SFPUC has issued this report to provide San Francisco’s agencies and
the general public a better understanding of how the City’s municipal
facilities perform. This report identifies high performing buildings as well
as opportunities for improvement, and is an attempt by the City to lead by
example and provide transparency related to government operations.
The information in this report is just a first step. Together with the more
detailed information gained from energy audits and the in-depth
knowledge of building owners and occupants, this report will help City
departments target resources to locations that could benefit the most
from energy-related improvements.
Photo: Multi-Service Center North. Built in 1913.
The Polk Street homeless shelter used 19% less energy in calendar year 2012
than the previous year. The SFPUC completed upgrades to the homeless
shelter’s heating, ventilation, and air conditioning systems in early 2012, after
completing a lighting retrofit project in 2010. (Owner: Human Services Agency)
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San Francisco’s Approach to Benchmarking
Eligible buildings can receive a 1-100 score (with 50 being the median
and 100 the best) that compares a structure to similar buildings
nationwide.
In 2011, San Francisco joined a growing number of cities that have
recently adopted ordinances requiring building owners to benchmark and
publicly disclose the energy performance of their facilities each year.
Energy benchmarking is simply a way to track the performance of a
building over time and compare that building to other similar structures,
in order to help identify opportunities for improvement.
The inclusion of K-12 schools in this year’s report has greatly increased
the number of rating-eligible facilities compared to the 2011 annual
report. However, the bulk of the City’s municipal building types—the
libraries, fire stations, museums, recreation centers, etc.—are still
benchmarked based on on-site Energy Use Intensity (EUI), which is a
measure of annual energy use per square foot of building area. The
resulting EUI for each facility is then compared to the EUI of other San
Francisco municipal buildings of a similar type. While national average
EUI figures are published for a variety of building types, these figures are
not normalized for climate and thus are not an ideal method of
understanding how well a building in San Francisco performs. A building
in San Francisco’s mild climate would tend to perform relatively well
compared to its national peers on the basis of EUI, without revealing
much about the building’s actual efficiency.
While the concept of energy benchmarking is simple, the undertaking of
accurately performing this process for San Francisco’s hundreds of
municipal buildings continues to be relatively complex. As the City’s
public electricity provider, the SFPUC has opted to coordinate the
required data gathering effort and publish a consolidated annual report
for all City departments. This second annual report builds upon last year’s
effort, while also expanding the number of benchmarked municipal
buildings by almost 50%. Over the past two years, SFPUC staff has
continued to work with representatives of 25 different departments to
gather, verify, and update the facility data necessary for this report.
This report includes more facilities than required by the ordinance.
Although the ordinance only requires benchmarking buildings larger than
10,000 square feet, this municipal report includes buildings of smaller
size where a meaningful benchmark could be established. The smallest
buildings—park restrooms and kiosks, for example—are excluded. Also,
this report includes numerous buildings owned by the City outside of the
geographic boundaries of San Francisco, as well as some privately owned
buildings that are occupied in full by City departments.
San Francisco’s ordinance, like those in other cities, identifies the U.S.
Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) Portfolio Manager tool as the
preferred method of benchmarking for private-sector buildings. As a wellrecognized national rating tool that draws on the best available energy
use data, Portfolio Manager (and the associated ENERGY STAR rating
system) is an excellent way for owners and occupants of eligible facilities
to see how their buildings stack up against local and national peers.
Another decision was the use of “on-site” rather than “source” EUI as the
primary metric in this report, due to the City’s source of electricity. To
derive source EUI, the EPA’s Portfolio Manager tool uses national
averages to convert electricity used in a facility to the total energy
required to supply this electricity. In most cases, electricity delivery
involves substantial conversion losses through the burning of fossil fuel,
plus some losses due to transmission and distribution of the resulting
power. Portfolio Manager recommends an average site-source ratio of
3.34 to account for these losses. However, the SFPUC’s Hetch Hetchy
Power system and some local distributed generation provide nearly all of
the electricity needed by San Francisco’s municipal buildings. Since these
power sources do not involve converting fossil fuels to electricity, use of a
national average site-source ratio would be misleading. Therefore, all
comparisons in this report (with the exception of ENERGY STAR ratings)
are based on site energy use.
While this benchmarking report is a new step toward identifying energy
efficiency opportunities, there are several existing efforts to track and
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report the energy efficiency of the City’s buildings. Some City departments
(e.g. the Real Estate Division and the California Academy of Sciences)
were already using Portfolio Manager to benchmark specific facilities
prior to the requirements of the new ordinance. Also, the SFPUC has
distributed quarterly Energy Usage Reports to every department for
several years, giving departments regular information about fluctuations
in energy use for each of their sites. The SFPUC and other departments
have also annually contributed energy data for every City facility as part of
the Climate Action Plan process coordinated by the Department of the
Environment.
It is the hope of the SFPUC that the format of this report will be helpful to
City departments and other readers as a way to supplement and improve
upon other information sources about San Francisco’s municipal
sustainability performance. As changes are made to the EPA’s ENERGY
STAR system, and as San Francisco’s private sector buildings begin to
release their own energy performance data, the SFPUC will look for ways
to further refine its benchmarking methodology in order to improve the
accuracy and relevancy of its reporting and to help lead the way in
improving access to energy data in San Francisco and the nation.
San Francisco municipal facility types eligible for ENERGY STAR rating:
K-12 School (NEW for 2012 report)
Mental Health Center (Medical Office)
Hospital
General Office
Courthouse (NEW for 2012 report)
Warehouse
Wastewater Treatment Plant
San Francisco municipal facility types not eligible for rating:
Convention Center
Performance Hall
Art/Cultural Center
Museum
Childcare / Teen Center
College / Adult Education
Library
Homeless Service
Medical Clinic
Veterinarian
Parking Garage
Fire Station
Police Station
Emergency Center
Jail / Correctional
Clubhouse
Recreation Center
Swimming Pool
Camp
Other Recreational Building
Corporation Yard / Vehicle Repair
Other Shop
Transit Station
Airport
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Energy Use in San Francisco’s Municipal Buildings
Information Sources and Assumptions
Creating an accurate energy performance benchmark of San Francisco’s
municipal buildings requires information from numerous sources.
Energy data: Electricity, natural gas, and steam data is stored in the
SFPUC’s energy accounting database, which contains metered monthly
usage for all utility meters where billing is managed by the SFPUC.
Some additional natural gas data was obtained from PG&E, in cases
where the site pays PG&E directly for natural gas and the meter
information was provided by the individual department to the SFPUC.
Natural gas data for SFUSD facilities was provided by SFUSD. There are
17 facilities where a portion of energy use records are missing. These
are listed separately at the end of the report.1
Facility data: Accurate facility data is just as important as accurate energy
use data, in order to reliably benchmark a building. As part of the initial
report (calendar year 2011), the SFPUC and other departments
engaged in a thorough verification process to review available building
and operations data and supply additional detail for the benchmarking
effort. This verification process continued for the additional facilities
added to the current report, and departments were also asked to
provide any updates for buildings that were previously included. For a
description of this process, see the inset on page 13.
This report generally refers to “facilities” rather than “buildings”,
because in many cases there are energy meters shared by multiple
buildings at one location. These locations are benchmarked as
campuses. For instance, the Airport is listed as one facility, but contains
70 individual buildings. San Francisco General Hospital is
benchmarked as a single facility but is actually a campus of more than
15 individual buildings. Similarly, Moscone Center North and South are
considered as a campus due to their shared mechanical systems, as
are the War Memorial Veterans Building and Opera House.
In some cases, facilities contain more than one space type. For
instance, the Hall of Justice is a mixed-use facility that contains offices,
a courthouse, and jail areas. Where this would affect the ENERGY STAR
rating, multiple space types were entered into EPA’s Portfolio Manager.
Departments also supplied the SFPUC with the size of parking garages
and parking lots connected to buildings. Where attached parking would
affect the ENERGY STAR rating, this data was entered into Portfolio
Manager as an additional space type. However, it is important to note
that the EUI calculations in this report include parking garage area as
part of a facility’s square footage, which in most cases decreases the
EUI of a building due to the lower energy intensity of a typical parking
garage. Parking lots are not included in the EUI calculations.
Civic Center steam loop: Two historic Civic Center buildings obtain steam
from the NRG Energy Center steam loop but do not have individual
steam meters: Bill Graham Civic Auditorium and the DPH Central Office
at 101 Grove. To generate an estimated EUI for these buildings, the
unmetered portion of Civic Center steam use was apportioned to these
two buildings based on their square footage. These buildings are not
eligible for an ENERGY STAR rating due to the absence of accurate
steam meter data. (A steam sub-meter was installed at City Hall at the
end of 2011, providing accurate steam use data for City Hall.)
Snapshot of Energy Use
In calendar year 2012, the overall Energy Use Intensity (EUI) of the 445
benchmarked facilities (excluding the Airport) was 74.74 kBtu of on-site
1
Excluded are any amounts of fuel oil that may be burned in several dual-fuel
boilers, to ensure readiness in case of a natural gas curtailment event.
10
Energy Use in Municipal Facilities: Calendar Year 2012
The buildings benchmarked in this report represent over 72% of the electricity, natural gas, and district steam used in San Francisco’s municipal facilities
in calendar year 2012. Shown in dark green, these 446 facilities (including San Francisco International Airport) used a total of 3,791,754 MMBtu of onsite energy. This report also provides partial benchmark results for an additional 5% of municipal facility energy use, though these facilities cannot be
accurately benchmarked on a per-square-foot basis. 22% of the on-site energy used in municipal facilities is excluded from this report, as indicated. [Note
that the figures for the Housing Authority (SFHA) and Port are partial totals that exclude non-SFPUC energy such as natural gas.]
SFMTA Non-Building
5.0%
SFPUC Non-Building
4.0%
Excluded City Facilities
Streetlights
14.6% of energy use
1.8%
Treasure Island
1.8%
Other Non-Building
1.0%
Inactive Buildings or Not
Covered by Ordinance
0.9%
Departments Not Covered
by Ordinance
4.8% of energy use
City College
2.7%
SFHA (Electricity Only)
1.5%
Other
0.5%
Benchmarked
with ENERGY STAR
(139 Facilities)
949,490 MMBtu
18.2% of energy use
Reporting Independently
Port of San Francisco
3.0% of energy use
(Electricity Only)
Benchmarked
EUI Only
Partial Benchmark
5.2% of energy use
Buildings of Unknown Size
0.05%
Buildings with Incomplete
Meter Data
1.0%
Water and Wastewater
Treatment Buildings
4.1%
Airport
EUI Only
(306 Facilities)
1,345,002 MMBtu
25.7% of energy use
(1 Facility)
1,497,263 MMBtu
28.6% of energy use
Benchmarked Facilities
(Including Airport)
72.5% of energy use
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Performance Halls
1,061,450 sq.ft.
2.3%
Museums and Art
1,223,551 sq.ft.
2.6%
Libraries
585,181 sq.ft.
1.3%
Recreation Facilities
1,325,653 sq.ft.
2.9%
Health & Human
Services
371,019 sq.ft.
0.8%
Transit Stations
363,000 sq.ft.
0.8%
Airport
15,579,508 sq.ft.
33.7%
Hospitals
2,088,030 sq.ft.
4.5%
Education
8,615,321 sq.ft.
18.6%
(Total Benchmarked Building Area = 46,278,327 sq ft)
energy per square foot of building area.2 This was an improvement of
3.6% from the 2011 EUI of 77.53.3
Transit Stations
21,225
0.6%
Public Safety
157,755 MMBtu
4.2%
Convention Centers
122,703 MMBtu
3.2%
Service, Repair, and
Storage
166,614 MMBtu
4.4%
Benchmarked Square Footage, by Building Category
The overall EUI comparisons provided in the report exclude the Airport, due to
its large size and lack of building-level meter detail. Additionally, some Airport
natural gas data prior to 2011 is not available to the SFPUC. Including the
Airport, the total EUI decreased 2.3% from 2011 to 2012.
3
The 2011 EUI figure differs somewhat from the number cited in the 2011
report, primarily due to the inclusion of SFUSD facilities in this report. Note that
the overall year-to-year comparison includes some buildings that were under
renovation or that may have experienced other changes in use affecting their
energy use. The site EUI figures shown in this report are not weather normalized
2
Health & Human
Services
46,010 MMBtu
1.2%
Airport
1,497,263 MMBtu
39.5%
Hospitals
660,084 MMBtu
17.4%
Service, Repair, and
Storage
2,526,002 sq.ft.
5.5%
Offices
3,496,611 sq.ft.
7.6%
Parking Garages
5,331,484 sq.ft.
11.5%
Museums and Art
202,100 MMBtu
5.3%
Libraries
40,641 MMBtu
1.1%
Recreation Facilities
122,998 MMBtu
3.2%
Public Safety
1,640,517 sq.ft.
3.5%
Convention Centers
2,071,000 sq.ft.
4.5%
Performance Halls
78,960 MMBtu
2.1%
Offices
255,076 MMBtu
6.7%
Education
378,045 MMBtu
10.0%
Parking Garages
42,281 MMBtu
1.1%
Benchmarked Energy Use, by Building Category
(Calendar Year 2012 Benchmarked Energy Use = 3,791,754 MMBtu)
Comparing the two charts above, some building types consume energy
out of proportion to their size. For instance, the two hospitals comprise
only 4.5% of the benchmarked square footage, but consumed 17% of
benchmarked energy in 2012 (EUI of 316.1). This is largely due to the
hospitals’ operating hours and intensity of use. On the other hand,
parking garages (which are unheated) make up 11.5% of benchmarked
square footage but used only 1.1% of the year’s benchmarked energy use
(EUI of only 7.9). Museums have a higher than average EUI (likely due to
to account for year-to-year fluctuations in the number of heating and cooling
degree days. The ENERGY STAR ratings, where available, are weather
normalized.
12
unique climate control needs), while schools on average are less energy
intensive (partly because they are closed in the summer). The average
EUI figure for each building type is found in the next section of the report.
Municipal facilities use GHG-free SFPUC electricity, natural gas supplied
by PG&E or an aggregator (either the California Department of General
Services or SPURR), and steam supplied by NRG. To compare these
forms of on-site energy use, units have been converted throughout this
report to British thermal units (Btu) of energy.4 The charts below show the
different energy sources used at the 445 benchmarked facilities plus the
Airport, as well as the total associated greenhouse gas emissions.5
District Steam
District Steam
66,904,500 lbs
79,884 MMBtu
2% of energy use
Electricity
6,657 tons CO2
6% of emissions
0 tons CO2
0% of emissions
Natural Gas
16,402,393
therms
1,640,239 MMBtu
43% of energy use
Electricity
607,135 MWh
2,071,631 MMBtu
55% of energy use
Natural Gas
95,954 tons CO2
94% of emissions
Energy Use and GHG Emissions, by Fuel Type
(Calendar Year 2012 Benchmarked Energy Use = 3,791,754 MMBtu)
Conversion factors are those referenced by EPA’s ENERGY STAR Portfolio
Manager: (3.412 kBtu per kWh of electricity; 100 kBtu per therm of natural gas;
1.194 kBtu per lb of district steam). 1 MMBtu = 1,000 kBtu = 1,000,000 Btu.
5
GHG emissions from SFPUC electricity are zero for 2012. Natural gas emissions
use national averages cited by ENERGY STAR (11.7 lbs CO2 per therm of natural
gas). Steam emissions provided by NRG (0.199 lbs CO2 per pound of steam).
4
Sources and Verification of Facility Data
To develop a list of facilities, SFPUC staff began with a list of over 1,000
individually metered municipal facilities in the Power Enterprise energy
accounting database, and cross-referenced this data with databases of
owned and leased facilities maintained by the City’s Real Estate Division
and Capital Planning Committee.
Next, the SFPUC screened out facilities owned by agencies not covered by
the ordinance, such as the Housing Authority and City College. The Port of
San Francisco, which maintains its own facility records and natural gas
use data, will independently report its energy performance data.
Of the 90 facility categories in the database, those that did not meet the
definition of “building” were also screened out. These included bridges,
bus stops, fire pumps, sirens, street lights, traffic signals, water pumps,
etc. While extremely small buildings such as park restrooms and kiosks
were excluded from the report, numerous other buildings smaller than the
ordinance’s 10,000 square foot threshold were included where they
provided a meaningful comparison to other buildings.
To maximize the accuracy of the facility list used in the initial 2011 report,
the SFPUC displayed all known facility data in a web-based survey tool
and asked each department to verify its list of facilities and the
associated data. The SFPUC supplied a list of meters associated with
each facility, for each department to correct meter matchups if necessary.
Representatives from all 26 affected departments (including SFUSD for
the 2012 report) verified the data and provided corrections and missing
information. Data verified through this process included building square
footage, number of building occupants, operating hours, year built (and
renovated), and other ENERGY STAR facility characteristics depending on
building type.
The SFPUC and other Departments were able to verify most facility data.
Square footage information and partial meter data from a small fraction
of relevant facilities is still unknown. A “partial benchmark” of those
facilities is included in this report, and an effort will be made to obtain the
missing data in future years.
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perfect, as it is not normalized to account for annual fluctuations in
weather, but does provide informative results. Note that in cases where a
facility was vacant or under construction for an extended period of time
during 2011 or 2012, a note (4) is included after the facility name.
2012 Energy Benchmarking Results
Energy Use Intensity (EUI) for all Facilities
ENERGY STAR Ratings
As described previously, the primary method of benchmarking the
facilities in this report is to compare the on-site annual Energy Use
Intensity (EUI) of each facility to other San Francisco municipal facilities of
the same type. By listing the facilities of each type in descending order of
EUI, the reader can quickly see which facilities consumed the most
energy per square foot, and which consumed the least. While the charts
on the far right-hand side of pages 17-31 show the total energy use for
each facility, the primary comparison is on a per-square-foot basis.
This EUI comparison is helpful, but not perfect. The wide variation in
energy performance within many facility types indicates the potential for
energy efficiency retrofit projects to improve the poorer performers.
However, each department should look in more detail at the list of its
buildings to help interpret the results. Some facility types are susceptible
to having complex energy meter arrangements that do not always
correspond to discrete buildings (e.g. locations in Golden Gate Park and
other Recreation & Park clubhouses and playgrounds), which means the
EUI for some facilities includes energy use from adjacent areas as well.
To help track changes in energy use over time, a comparison to calendar
year 2011 EUI is included for each site. This comparison is also not
Since the ENERGY STAR rating system was developed primarily for
commercial buildings, the majority of municipal buildings in San
Francisco are building types that are not eligible for a 1-100 rating.
However, of the 446 municipal facilities benchmarked in this report, 139
of them do have building characteristics and available data that make
them eligible for an ENERGY STAR 1-100 rating. The SFPUC entered data
for those 139 facilities into the EPA’s Portfolio Manager system, which
generated ratings that allow a comparison to national averages. Unlike
the EUI data, these ratings take into account local climate and weather
conditions, as well as building characteristics such as weekly operating
hours and number of occupants.
In general, seven types of San Francisco municipal facilities fall into a
category eligible for an ENERGY STAR rating: Office buildings,
Courthouses, Mental Health Centers (Medical Office), Hospitals,
Warehouses, K-12 Schools, and Wastewater Treatment Plants. Of the
facilities in appropriate categories, some did not qualify for a rating
because they did not meet ENERGY STAR’s minimum operating
thresholds (for instance, the buildings were too small or did not have any
full-time occupants). The ratings for these non-qualifying facilities are
San Francisco Facilities in ENERGY STAR Categories:
Comparison to National Median Rating
Top 25% (75-100 rating)
2nd Quarter (50-74 rating)
3rd Quarter (25-49 rating)
Bottom 25% (0-24 rating)
TOTAL
General
Courthouse
Office
10
6
1
4
1
21
1
Medical
Office
Hospital
Warehouse K-12 School
1
3
1
% of Rated
Facilities
2
1
42
46
18
3
53
58
23
5
38.1%
41.7%
16.5%
3.6%
3
109
139
100%
1
4
# of Rated
Facilities
14
listed as “N.Q.” along with explanations. Several other locations are
qualifying building types but the SFPUC did not have adequate facility
data to generate an accurate rating. Finally, the City’s wastewater
treatment plants are not rated in this report, as ENERGY STAR’s
methodology for rating these facilities requires more detailed monthly
operations data than was available at the publication time of this report.
As can be seen in the chart above, 53 of the 139 rating-eligible facilities
achieved a preliminary score in the top 25% of similar buildings
nationwide, and therefore appear tentatively qualified to receive the
ENERGY STAR label for calendar year 2012.6 Almost 80% of ratingeligible San Francisco facilities performed equal to or better than the
national median for similar buildings. Only five facilities were rated in the
bottom 25% compared to similar buildings nationwide. Individual ratings
for all of these facilities can be seen in the charts on the following pages,
grouped by facility type. The top 11 (non-school7) facilities are listed
individually to the right side of this page.
becomes an additional lens with which to view the relative performance
of the facilities in this report. Emissions factors used in this report are
explained on the next page.
Data Uncertainties and Exceptions
As described in the previous section of this report, a small number of
facilities received a “partial benchmark” due to missing square footage or
meter information. These facilities are listed separately on the last page
of the benchmarking results.
In addition to these partially benchmarked buildings, there are notes (#)
beside the names of some facilities. These notes clarify situations where
energy or facility data is treated as a special case, or where facilities need
further investigation in future years. Among these are facilities that are in
eligible ENERGY STAR categories, but do not meet the EPA’s thresholds
for ratings. For a key to these notes, see Appendix A.
Carbon Footprint
The GHG emissions of each facility (on a per square foot basis) is
provided to help integrate this benchmarking report with departments’
annual Climate Action Plan reporting. The average 2012 carbon footprint
of the benchmarked facilities (5.26 pounds of CO2 emissions per square
foot) improved 5.1% from 2011 and 7.0% compared to 2009.
One key difference between San Francisco’s municipal buildings and
their national counterparts is that electricity in municipal buildings is
GHG-free electricity from the SFPUC’s Hetch Hetchy Power system. This
difference is not taken into account by the ENERGY STAR ratings, thus
Preliminary ratings for calendar year 2012 obtained in June 2013. To obtain
the ENERGY STAR label, the building owner must have the results validated by a
licensed engineer or architect, and submit a formal application to the EPA.
7
Although preliminary ENERGY STAR ratings are provided for K-12 schools on
the following pages, further site investigations are needed before the scores can
be validated. Some operating characteristics (number of personal computers
and number of walk-in freezer/refrigeration units) were estimated at each school
based on national per-square-foot averages. The 11 office and medical office facilities that appear qualified for the
ENERGY STAR label for calendar year 2012 (subject to validation) are:
Department of Public Health: Mission Mental Health Services
Department of Public Works: 1680 Mission St
Human Services Agency:
Human Services Agency Headquarters
MediCal -- 1440 Harrison
Social Services -- 1235 Mission
Real Estate Division:
25 Van Ness Ave
City Hall
One South Van Ness
Public Defender's Office
6
San Francisco Public Library: Library Support Services Building
SFPUC:
Moccasin Administration Building
15
How to Interpret Data on the Following Pages
Each facility’s preliminary 2012 ENERGY STAR rating is shown
here. Facilities in the top 25% of similar buildings nationwide
are indicated with a green dot. Facilities in the bottom 25%
are indicated with a red dot. “N/A” indicates a facility type not
eligible for a rating, or that inadequate information is available.
“N.Q.” indicates the facility is an eligible category but does not
qualify for a rating based on EPA’s operating thresholds.
The 2012 Energy Benchmarking results are grouped by facility type, and
provide key data points about each facility, as well as the facility’s energy
performance in calendar year 2012.
General category of building, corresponding
to energy use snapshot in previous chapter
Each facility’s estimated 2012 carbon footprint is shown here
as pounds of CO2 emissions per square foot of building area.
For electricity in 2012, GHG emissions associated with SFPUC
electricity were zero. Natural gas emissions are derived from
national averages cited by ENERGY STAR (11.7 lbs CO2 per
therm of natural gas). GHG emissions from steam provided by
NRG Energy Center (0.199 lbs CO2 per pound of steam).
Specific facility type, allowing a comparison of
similar facilities to each other
See Appendix B for a list of department
acronyms.
Calendar Year 2012
Facility
Dpt.
Year
Built
Year Building Area
(sq. ft.)
Renov.
Monthly Site Energy Use
Intensity (EUI)
EUI
Change
Since
2011
Health & Human Services
0
Medical Clinic - San Francisco Average
J F M A M J J A S O N D
ENERGY Carbon
STAR
Footprint
(lbs CO2 /
sq.ft.)
Annual Site EUI (kBtu/sq.ft.)
-15.0%
55.3
100
200
300
400
0
Potrero Hill Health Center
DPH
1976
2012
8,000
-37.4%
95.5
N/A
DPH
1930
2006
11,195
-11.8%
94.0
N/A
1.9%
31.9
J F M A M J J A S O N D
2,500
5,000
7,500
10,000
8.47
Curry Senior Service Center
Mental Health Center - San Francisco Average
Annual Site MMBtu
7.44
8.27
1.08
Chinatown Child Development Center
DPH
1950
1985
9,250
14.6%
34.4
70
0.85
Mission Mental Health Services
DPH
1943
2002
32,000
1.3%
25.4
90
0.67
District steam shown in dark blue
This section includes facility characteristics for each
location—facility owner, year built, year renovated,
and total building area in square feet.
The fluctuation in monthly EUI is shown throughout
the calendar year, to provide a sense of the times of
year with highest and lowest energy use.
The change in annual EUI from 2011 to 2012 is shown in this
column for each facility. An improvement of more than 10% is shown
in green. An EUI increase of more than 10% is shown in red. Facilities
that were unoccupied for prolonged periods during either 2011 or
2012 are indicated with a note (4) next to the facility name.
Natural gas use shown in light blue
Electricity use shown in yellow
2012 Energy Use Intensity (EUI) for each facility, in kBtu
of total on-site energy, per square foot of building area
San Francisco’s average 2012 EUI for each facility type is
provided on the top row here, and also shown as a gray
bar for comparison to individual facilities.
Bars shown in this area indicate total 2012 energy use for
each facility, in MMBtu of on-site energy. Note: Chart scales
vary for different facility types.
16
Calendar Year 2012
Facility
Dpt.
Year
Built
Building
Year
Renov. Area (sq. ft.)
Monthly Site Energy Use
Intensity (EUI)
EUI
Change
Since
2011
Annual Site EUI (kBtu/sq.ft.)
Convention Centers
0
Convention Center - San Francisco Average
J F M A M J J A S O N D
Moscone Center West
CFD
2002
Moscone Center North & South (1)
CFD
1981
1992
4.6%
ENERGY Carbon
STAR
Footprint
(lbs CO2 /
sq.ft.)
25
50
75
100
59.2
775,000
7.5%
73.9
N/A
4.40
2.1%
50.5
N/A
2.63
0
Performance Hall - San Francisco Average
J F M A M J J A S O N D
N/A
25
50
75
100
74.4
RED
1915
84.0
N/A
10.18
WMPAC
1932
529,700
-2.2%
76.8
N/A
5.75
Davies Symphony Hall / Zellerbach Rehearsal Hall (1)
WMPAC
1980
229,500
-3.2%
56.2
N/A
2.96
2.8%
41.4
1989
302,250
N/A
Museums and Art
0
Art/Cultural Center - San Francisco Average
J F M A M J J A S O N D
100
200
300
400
RPD
1888
11,376
4.4%
92.7
N/A
10.84
Randall Museum
RPD
1951
32,030
-4.2%
75.1
N/A
6.44
Mission Cultural Center for Latino Arts
SFAC
1948
32,230
41.7%
34.9
N/A
2.29
SOMArts Cultural Center
SFAC
1906
17,844
15.7%
32.3
N/A
0.90
Harvey Milk Center for the Arts
RPD
1950
23,125
-15.4%
30.0
N/A
1.73
African American Art & Culture Complex
SFAC
1935
34,031
-4.0%
28.3
N/A
2.04
Bayview Opera House
SFAC
1888
14,000
-1.6%
9.8
N/A
0.00
Arts Commission Window Site / Gallery
SFAC
1914
4,163
30.0%
8.2
N/A
-7.3%
185.0
2009
Museum - San Francisco Average
J F M A M J J A S O N D
80,000
0
20,000
40,000
60,000
80,000
0
20,000
40,000
60,000
80,000
0.23
FAMSF
1924
1995
117,665
-5.0%
302.7
N/A
21.52
RPD
1879
2003
27,900
4.4%
218.5
N/A
25.56
Asian Art Museum
AAM
1917
2003
185,000
-11.6%
187.3
N/A
8.57
De Young Museum
FAMSF
2005
292,500
-4.5%
183.9
N/A
9.90
California Academy of Sciences
CAS
2008
426,000
-9.4%
151.8
N/A
5.70
Coit Tower
RPD
1933
5,687
1.0%
52.8
N/A
0.00
2012
60,000
9.63
GGP -- Conservatory of Flowers (3)
California Palace of the Legion of Honor
40,000
3.14
GGP -- Sharon Arts Studio (3)
1992
20,000
6.41
War Memorial Veterans Building & Opera House
Bill Graham Civic Auditorium (steam unmetered) (2)
0
3.29
1,296,000
Performance Halls
Annual Site MMBtu
17
Calendar Year 2012
Facility
Dpt.
Year
Built
Building
Year
Renov. Area (sq. ft.)
Monthly Site Energy Use
Intensity (EUI)
EUI
Change
Since
2011
Annual Site EUI (kBtu/sq.ft.)
Education
0
Childcare / Teen Center - San Francisco Average
J F M A M J J A S O N D
0.5%
ENERGY Carbon
STAR
Footprint
(lbs CO2 /
sq.ft.)
75
150
225
300
0
39.5
SFUSD
1929
21,700
46.3%
216.0
N/A
21.59
Argonne CDC
SFUSD
2001
2,500
1.0%
115.0
N/A
9.34
Zaida T Rodriguez Early Education
SFUSD
1976
1,800
-14.9%
99.3
N/A
8.29
Noriega CDC
SFUSD
1951
14,700
-12.5%
60.8
N/A
5.27
HSA
1971
15,000
-23.0%
59.3
N/A
4.52
Commodore Stockton CDC
SFUSD
1924
25,000
7.6%
51.2
N/A
3.25
Junipero Serra Annex CDC
SFUSD
1970
5,800
-33.7%
46.3
N/A
1.31
Jefferson Early Education
SFUSD
1960
2,400
-23.6%
45.4
N/A
3.33
HSA
1971
5,184
-5.8%
38.6
N/A
3.41
Tule Elk Park CDC
SFUSD
1923
32,000
-15.9%
35.7
N/A
3.49
Theresa Mahler CDC
SFUSD
1943
4,000
24.1%
28.6
N/A
1.23
HSA
1971
7,409
-11.8%
28.0
N/A
2.74
Playmates Nursery
SFUSD
1954
3,000
-20.2%
27.6
N/A
1.50
Mission CDC
SFUSD
1976
4,100
-25.3%
27.0
N/A
1.59
Leola M Havard Early Education
SFUSD
1969
74,100
-30.0%
26.5
N/A
2.41
SFUSD -- SPEd Medical Therapy Unit (Laguna)
SFUSD
1972
12,400
-8.2%
15.2
N/A
0.76
John McLaren CDC
SFUSD
1954
130,091
14.7%
14.9
N/A
1.39
HSA
1971
9,700
-6.1%
10.0
N/A
0.6%
102.6
Earl P Mills Community Center
Sojourner Truth Child Center
MLK Child Care Center
Shorey Childrens Center
College / Adult Education - San Francisco Average
J F M A M J J A S O N D
SFPD
1966
19,332
28.1%
179.1
N/A
15.68
RPD
1930
5,940
-10.7%
142.4
N/A
12.79
SFPUC
1986
193,400
-2.2%
96.1
N/A
9.79
SHF
1959
10,842
-14.2%
61.2
N/A
-6.5%
42.4
2004
K-12 School - San Francisco Average
J F M A M J J A S O N D
20,000
3.08
3.53
13
10.95
Mission Education Center Elementary
SFUSD
1911
27,000
148.6%
105.3
Principals Center Collaborative (Old Laguna Honda)
SFUSD
1908
27,900
15.0%
90.1
41
9.11
Ida B Wells High
SFUSD
1910
34,300
-9.2%
89.9
35
8.79
Independence High
SFUSD
1954
21,300
12.5%
82.6
53
8.23
Robert Louis Stevenson Elementary
SFUSD
1953
47,500
-6.0%
76.2
43
7.87
Visitacion Valley Middle
SFUSD
1971
113,600
-30.3%
73.6
1
6.50
El Dorado Elementary
SFUSD
1953
30,300
8.3%
73.3
29
6.90
Jose Ortega Elementary
SFUSD
1953
35,180
-11.3%
73.1
33
7.22
Raoul Wallenberg High
SFUSD
1952
51,600
29.5%
70.5
49
5.94
International Studies Academy at Enola Maxwell
SFUSD
1971
108,400
-0.6%
67.9
51
6.02
George Peabody Elementary
SFUSD
1976
16,229
-9.7%
65.9
Paul Revere Elementary
SFUSD
1928
56,400
13.2%
65.6
27
5.34
Hilltop County Community High / Sunshine Building
SFUSD
1937
48,943
22.0%
62.7
66
5.68
Sanchez Elementary
SFUSD
1927
34,000
-17.4%
62.4
40
5.69
Ulloa Elementary
SFUSD
1952
53,000
2.1%
61.3
50
5.80
1968
15,000
0.64
GGP -- Senior Center
Sheriff Community Programs / Five Keys Adult School
10,000
10.04
SFPD Academy
Southeast Community Facility and Greenhouses (5)
5,000
3.48
San Miguel CDC (4)
1953
Annual Site MMBtu
18
4.07
18
Calendar Year 2012
Facility
Dpt.
Year
Built
Building
Year
Renov. Area (sq. ft.)
Monthly Site Energy Use
Intensity (EUI)
EUI
Change
Since
2011
ENERGY Carbon
STAR
Footprint
(lbs CO2 /
sq.ft.)
Annual Site EUI (kBtu/sq.ft.)
0
75
150
225
0
300
60.4
44
5.67
-22.9%
59.9
66
5.28
-8.5%
59.7
45
3.95
68,000
-25.5%
59.1
45
5.56
1963
230,000
3.9%
57.2
SFUSD
1927
30,900
9.8%
57.1
65
5.71
Claire Lilienthal (K-2 Madison Campus)
SFUSD
1910
27,500
4.4%
56.1
63
5.34
E R Taylor Elementary
SFUSD
1923
55,553
14.2%
55.7
65
5.49
Cleveland Elementary
SFUSD
1911
27,500
-6.2%
55.4
50
4.52
Alamo Elementary
SFUSD
1924
50,420
-7.7%
52.6
32
3.40
Lawton Elementary
SFUSD
1934
64,940
3.2%
52.5
61
5.02
George Moscone Elementary
SFUSD
1997
45,108
-3.5%
52.2
26
3.55
George Washington High
SFUSD
1936
228,800
-1.4%
52.0
Hillcrest Elementary
SFUSD
1951
60,280
-4.6%
51.8
69
5.08
Alice Fong Yu Elementary
SFUSD
1914
59,650
0.3%
50.6
50
4.64
Leonard R Flynn Elementary
SFUSD
1926
52,700
9.4%
50.4
67
4.53
Presidio Middle
SFUSD
1930
140,000
-22.0%
50.1
45
4.77
Chinese Immersion Elementary at DeAvila
SFUSD
1926
54,100
29.3%
49.4
72
4.72
Clarendon Elementary
SFUSD
1962
39,500
-7.6%
49.1
52
4.06
Francis Scott Key Elementary
SFUSD
1936
48,300
-26.9%
48.2
64
3.99
Lakeshore Elementary
SFUSD
1954
46,800
1.8%
47.6
71
4.17
Bessie Carmichael / Filipino Education Ctr (6-8)
SFUSD
1975
8,800
7.9%
47.2
57
2.62
SF International High
SFUSD
1980
33,100
-16.8%
47.0
66
3.06
Sheridan Elementary
SFUSD
1975
46,335
10.7%
46.9
53
3.24
Bessie Carmichael Elementary
SFUSD
2000
56,358
-20.1%
46.7
37
2.82
Redding Elementary
SFUSD
1917
26,100
-6.1%
46.5
66
3.80
Lafayette Elementary
SFUSD
1927
66,000
-15.1%
46.4
72
4.39
John O'Connell High
SFUSD
1999
130,091
-0.4%
45.9
64
2.90
Roosevelt Middle
SFUSD
1930
121,000
-5.1%
45.8
53
4.34
Dr William Cobb Elementary
SFUSD
1923
37,900
-18.7%
45.5
61
3.73
Metropolitan Arts & Tech High
SFUSD
1976
60,700
-12.8%
45.4
50
3.35
Longfellow Elementary
SFUSD
1960
40,500
-23.3%
44.6
68
3.71
Galileo High
SFUSD
1924
242,400
-3.5%
44.0
Marina Middle
SFUSD
1936
152,900
-18.7%
43.5
61
4.24
James Denman Middle / Leadership High
SFUSD
1940
150,900
25.8%
43.3
41
3.61
John Muir Elementary
SFUSD
1928
53,500
28.9%
43.1
Bryant Elementary and CDC
SFUSD
1969
32,500
56.2%
42.8
Starr King Elementary
SFUSD
1955
49,900
0.3%
42.7
85
4.05
Glen Park Elementary
SFUSD
1936
45,200
4.5%
42.3
75
3.88
Bret Harte Elementary
SFUSD
1954
79,000
0.9%
41.6
73
3.84
New Traditions Elementary
SFUSD
1924
26,300
-21.5%
41.4
72
3.19
Argonne Elementary
SFUSD
1997
52,000
-15.0%
41.3
67
3.00
Sunset Elementary
SFUSD
1951
40,150
-10.3%
Downtown High
SFUSD
School of the Arts / Academy of Arts and Sciences
SFUSD
1936
33,100
1970
209,500
Buena Vista / Horace Mann
SFUSD
1924
Philip and Sala Burton High
SFUSD
Sunnyside Elementary
Annual Site MMBtu
77
84
92
75
54
5,000
10,000
15,000
20,000
5.06
4.55
3.79
3.71
2.77
19
Calendar Year 2012
Facility
Dpt.
Year
Built
Building
Year
Renov. Area (sq. ft.)
Monthly Site Energy Use
Intensity (EUI)
EUI
Change
Since
2011
Annual Site EUI (kBtu/sq.ft.)
0
Dr Martin Luther King Middle
ENERGY Carbon
STAR
Footprint
(lbs CO2 /
sq.ft.)
75
150
225
300
0
57
3.07
66
3.84
SFUSD
1940
75,900
18.7%
40.9
A P Giannini Middle
SFUSD
1954
142,800
-24.7%
40.6
Malcolm X Elementary
SFUSD
1957
50,800
-20.4%
40.4
Rooftop Alternative (5-8 Mayeda Campus)
SFUSD
1997
21,000
-12.2%
39.6
32
0.85
West Portal Elementary
SFUSD
1927
44,700
-11.3%
39.2
70
3.13
Francisco Middle
SFUSD
1926
80,000
-29.2%
39.1
64
3.14
Rosa Parks Elementary / Raphael Weill CDC
SFUSD
1927
66,900
-7.6%
38.8
70
3.06
Thurgood Marshall High
SFUSD
1957
134,600
-21.5%
38.7
Sutro Elementary
SFUSD
1976
32,860
-13.8%
38.3
68
2.66
Monroe Elementary
SFUSD
1977
53,540
6.8%
38.3
71
2.75
Former Irving M Scott School
SFUSD
1895
12,300
15.2%
38.0
Herbert Hoover Middle
SFUSD
1956
132,400
61.7%
38.0
Rooftop Alternative (K-4 Burnett Campus)
SFUSD
1952
23,300
149.2%
37.8
89
3.35
Jefferson Elementary
SFUSD
1923
42,700
-24.9%
37.3
76
3.00
Cesar Chavez Elementary
SFUSD
1926
49,100
-1.1%
36.4
87
3.12
Commodore Sloat Elementary
SFUSD
1977
59,200
0.1%
36.3
76
2.72
Dr Charles R Drew Elementary
SFUSD
1971
55,234
-18.7%
36.3
Mission High
SFUSD
1922
225,000
-16.5%
36.3
Tenderloin Elementary
SFUSD
1998
61,569
-7.5%
35.5
June Jordan High / City Arts and Tech High
SFUSD
1957
151,600
-6.6%
34.9
96
3.03
James Lick Middle
SFUSD
1932
116,000
-29.8%
34.9
84
3.46
Visitacion Valley Elementary
SFUSD
1936
51,400
-20.3%
34.7
93
3.15
Spring Valley Elementary
SFUSD
1912
50,400
1.4%
34.3
85
2.66
Claire Lilienthal (3-8 Winfield Scott Campus)
SFUSD
1930
34,000
-1.6%
34.3
86
2.79
Abraham Lincoln High
SFUSD
1940
330,200
1.4%
34.3
98
2.79
Lowell High
SFUSD
1962
245,000
-4.5%
34.2
96
2.68
Chinese Education Center
SFUSD
1976
11,700
-10.3%
34.1
Sherman Elementary
SFUSD
1928
56,200
-19.6%
33.5
93
3.13
Harvey Milk Civil Rights Academy
SFUSD
1952
30,560
-29.8%
32.8
87
2.55
Aptos Middle
SFUSD
1931
168,000
1.7%
32.7
Jean Parker Elementary
SFUSD
1996
46,000
-11.5%
32.7
87
2.39
Balboa High
SFUSD
1928
261,700
-17.7%
32.4
99
2.87
Alvarado Elementary
SFUSD
1926
58,650
-36.3%
32.2
93
2.80
SF Community School
SFUSD
1911
66,900
15.9%
31.6
95
3.05
Edison Elementary Charter
SFUSD
1927
59,200
-13.7%
31.1
87
2.38
Miraloma Elementary
SFUSD
1952
51,900
-11.8%
30.5
95
2.56
Yick Wo Elementary
SFUSD
1983
26,000
-9.0%
29.9
91
2.18
Grattan Elementary
SFUSD
1971
55,420
-14.5%
28.5
93
2.26
Dianne Feinstein Elementary
SFUSD
2003
50,479
-9.4%
28.3
78
1.26
Garfield Elementary
SFUSD
1979
33,800
-10.9%
28.2
72
1.13
Frank McCoppin Elementary
SFUSD
1976
32,700
2.4%
27.8
72
1.07
John Yehall Chin Elementary
SFUSD
1914
23,100
-9.9%
27.4
1964
Annual Site MMBtu
80
86
90
54
73
93
62
74
73
84
5,000
10,000
15,000
20,000
3.47
2.85
3.10
3.12
2.52
2.77
2.09
1.46
2.90
1.29
20
Calendar Year 2012
Facility
Dpt.
Year
Built
Building
Year
Renov. Area (sq. ft.)
Monthly Site Energy Use
Intensity (EUI)
EUI
Change
Since
2011
Annual Site EUI (kBtu/sq.ft.)
0
Daniel Webster Elementary
SFUSD
1924
42,800
14.2%
ENERGY Carbon
STAR
Footprint
(lbs CO2 /
sq.ft.)
75
150
225
300
45
26.7
SFUSD
1977
34,200
-26.9%
24.1
87
0.83
Fairmount Elementary
SFUSD
1976
60,960
-3.1%
22.7
90
1.21
Civic Center Secondary at John Swett Campus
SFUSD
1912
29,060
-43.0%
22.6
91
1.23
Creative Arts Charter Elementary
SFUSD
1908
1962
61,400
11.2%
22.0
96
1.55
Gordon J Lau Elementary
SFUSD
1914
1956
63,800
0.3%
21.8
99
1.82
Marshall Elementary
SFUSD
1977
34,300
-1.9%
20.9
93
0.97
Everett Middle
SFUSD
1926
330,200
-5.0%
18.2
95
1.65
McKinley Elementary
SFUSD
1977
45,160
-11.6%
18.0
95
0.78
Dr George Washington Carver Elementary
SFUSD
1974
108,294
-12.2%
17.9
93
0.94
-2.3%
69.4
0
Library - San Francisco Average
J F M A M J J A S O N D
50
100
150
200
Ocean View Branch Library
SFPL
2000
4,794
-1.1%
171.4
N/A
3.89
SFPL
1966
2008
8,000
2.5%
90.2
N/A
6.83
Chinatown Him Mark Lai Branch Library
SFPL
1921
1996
17,858
-5.0%
82.6
N/A
3.74
Richmond/Milton Marks Branch Library
SFPL
1914
2009
13,900
10.8%
77.5
N/A
3.10
Marina Branch Library
SFPL
1954
2007
7,633
-13.4%
75.5
N/A
4.06
Park Branch Library
SFPL
1909
2011
8,060
-0.9%
73.3
N/A
5.07
Main Library
SFPL
1996
376,000
-3.0%
73.0
N/A
3.38
Presidio Branch Library
SFPL
1921
10,205
1.2%
70.3
N/A
5.65
Ingleside Branch Library
SFPL
2009
6,100
-7.3%
66.4
N/A
4.04
Potrero Branch Library
SFPL
1951
2010
5,428
-26.9%
65.3
N/A
2.91
West Portal Branch Library
SFPL
1939
2007
8,010
-37.7%
64.0
N/A
3.36
Noe Valley/Sally Brunn Branch Library
SFPL
1916
2008
6,096
-35.1%
63.1
N/A
3.67
Anza Branch Library (4)
SFPL
1932
2011
8,222
24.1%
62.7
N/A
3.69
Portola Branch Library
SFPL
2009
6,427
-1.6%
58.8
N/A
2.93
Bernal Heights Branch Library
SFPL
1940
2010
8,777
-14.9%
56.3
N/A
2.79
Sunset Branch Library
SFPL
1918
2007
9,434
-3.9%
54.2
N/A
1.38
Visitacion Valley Branch Library (4)
SFPL
2011
9,945
149.3%
54.0
N/A
3.07
Ortega Branch Library (4)
SFPL
2011
9,300
132.5%
49.4
N/A
2.24
Mission Branch Library
SFPL
1916
10,479
-1.9%
49.3
N/A
0.99
Merced Branch Library (4)
SFPL
1958
5,832
-20.6%
48.5
N/A
1.96
North Beach Branch Library
SFPL
1959
8,455
10.7%
47.3
N/A
3.48
Excelsior Branch Library
SFPL
1967
2005
8,322
-2.7%
45.8
N/A
2.50
Parkside Branch Library
SFPL
1951
2010
6,822
2.2%
40.1
N/A
1.81
Eureka Valley/Harvey Milk Branch Library
SFPL
1961
2009
6,465
1.6%
38.8
N/A
1.11
Glen Park Branch Library
SFPL
2007
7,185
-8.0%
37.9
N/A
0.59
Golden Gate Valley Branch Library (4)
SFPL
1917
7,432
105.1%
35.7
N/A
1.19
2011
2011
5,000
10,000
15,000
20,000
0
7,500
15,000
22,500
30,000
1.64
Western Addition Branch Library
2011
0
0.27
Junipero Serra Elementary
Libraries
Annual Site MMBtu
21
Calendar Year 2012
Facility
Dpt.
Year
Built
Building
Year
Renov. Area (sq. ft.)
Monthly Site Energy Use
Intensity (EUI)
EUI
Change
Since
2011
Annual Site EUI (kBtu/sq.ft.)
Health & Human Services
0
Homeless Service - San Francisco Average
J F M A M J J A S O N D
-7.6%
ENERGY Carbon
STAR
Footprint
(lbs CO2 /
sq.ft.)
100
200
300
400
160.5
HSA
1924
25,600
4.1%
286.8
N/A
27.24
Multi-Service Center North
HSA
1913
37,125
-19.0%
177.9
N/A
16.20
Mission Neighborhood Resource Center
HSA
1922
6,500
-2.2%
131.3
N/A
8.55
Hamilton Family Shelter
HSA
1966
50,000
-6.2%
86.7
N/A
-15.0%
110.6
J F M A M J J A S O N D
DPH
1930
8,000
50.8%
158.1
N/A
13.53
DPH
1979
2012
14,604
-8.0%
139.6
N/A
9.10
Castro Mission Health Center (Health Center #1)
DPH
1965
2008
15,258
-8.1%
121.9
N/A
9.25
Ocean Park Health Center (Health Center #5)
DPH
1967
2009
16,247
-17.4%
118.4
N/A
9.90
Silver Avenue Health Center (Health Center #3)
DPH
1967
2005
22,950
-22.3%
100.2
N/A
7.49
Chinatown Public Health Center (Health Center #4)
DPH
1967
2010
22,500
-8.7%
98.7
N/A
6.78
Maxine Hall Health Center (Health Center #2)
DPH
1966
2006
20,590
-31.9%
96.9
N/A
7.80
Potrero Hill Health Center
DPH
1976
2012
8,000
-37.4%
95.5
N/A
7.44
Curry Senior Service Center
DPH
1930
2006
11,195
-11.8%
94.0
N/A
1.9%
31.9
DPH
1958
14,700
1.8%
49.0
63
2.59
DPH
1956
1998
13,000
7.2%
43.1
60
1.28
Chinatown Child Development Center
DPH
1950
1985
9,250
14.6%
34.4
70
0.85
SE Child/Family Therapy Center (6)
DPH
1939
1998
3,000
10.1%
29.4
N.Q.
1.83
Mission Mental Health Services
DPH
1943
2002
32,000
1.3%
25.4
90
0.67
Redwood Center (7)
DPH
1939
11,000
-29.2%
13.1
N.Q.
-2.2%
298.7
-2.2%
298.7
-3.5%
316.1
Animal Shelter
ACC
1931
1989
29,500
Hospitals
J F M A M J J A S O N D
0
150,000
300,000
450,000
600,000
0.00
27.56
N/A
0
Hospital - San Francisco Average
10,000
8.27
South of Market Mental Health Services
J F M A M J J A S O N D
7,500
1.08
S Van Ness Mental Health / Mission Family Center
Veterinarian - San Francisco Average
5,000
7.82
Southeast Health Center
J F M A M J J A S O N D
2,500
8.47
San Francisco City Clinic
Mental Health Center - San Francisco Average
0
14.64
Multi-Service Center South
Medical Clinic - San Francisco Average
Annual Site MMBtu
100
200
300
27.56
400
27.73
San Francisco General Hospital
DPH
1915
1976
1,370,904
-2.4%
369.1
9
32.94
Laguna Honda Hospital (8)
DPH
1926
2010
717,126
-6.9%
214.9
N.Q.
17.76
22
Calendar Year 2012
Facility
Dpt.
Year
Built
Building
Year
Renov. Area (sq. ft.)
Monthly Site Energy Use
Intensity (EUI)
EUI
Change
Since
2011
Annual Site EUI (kBtu/sq.ft.)
Offices
0
General Office - San Francisco Average
Temp Sewer Operations Office (6)
Hall of Justice (9)
Sheriff Training Facility
J F M A M J J A S O N D
-8.5%
73.0
50
100
150
200
0
2000
2,500
-1.4%
147.8
N.Q.
0.00
RED
1959
700,000
-7.5%
144.3
N.Q.
10.88
SHF
1963
1976
GGP -- McLaren Lodge and Annex
RPD
1896
GGP -- Park Aid Station / Natural Areas Program (4) (6)
RPD
1902
Moccasin Administration Building (11)
SFPUC
Enforcement Division
SFMTA
1920
CHN Headquarters
DPH
1923
DPH Central Office (steam unmetered) (2)
DPH
1932
19,057
23.7%
118.4
10
7.84
78,028
-10.4%
111.3
N/A
3.61
1950
17,252
-1.5%
111.2
48
7.28
2012
2,733
95.9%
99.9
N.Q.
5.87
12,241
50.1%
95.3
75*
0.00
8,000
6.0%
94.5
43
3.77
60,000
6.7%
93.5
54
6.44
93.0
N.Q.
11.16
2002
1993
119,000
N/A
SFUSD
1973
23,400
14.2%
89.6
N/A
4.62
RED
1990
90,619
-0.7%
79.4
54
3.84
SFUSD
1930
20,000
6.1%
72.3
N/A
7.06
1680 Mission St
DPW
1923
41,200
15.9%
70.5
78
4.28
Investigations -- 160 South Van Ness
HSA
1936
14,219
4.1%
68.0
60
2.13
Women's Resource Center
SHF
1959
5,920
-21.8%
67.3
31
4.41
Human Services Agency Headquarters
HSA
1979
171,385
-17.1%
67.1
75
3.02
Social Services -- 1235 Mission
HSA
1935
124,219
-0.5%
63.7
83
2.64
SFFD - Headquarters
SFFD
1912
50,000
6.5%
59.7
73
1.87
SFUSD
1950
13,900
-0.5%
59.7
N/A
3.51
30 Van Ness Ave
RED
1965
180,939
-30.8%
57.7
70
1.30
Library Support Services Building
SFPL
1925
2001
43,182
-7.0%
54.0
83
3.18
25 Van Ness Ave
RED
1913
1985
130,000
-4.7%
51.5
81
0.40
35/45 Onondaga Building (4) (12)
DPH
1928
1932
8,747
-72.9%
48.7
N.Q.
4.94
MediCal -- 1440 Harrison
HSA
1921
52,200
-19.0%
47.4
91
1.62
City Hall (2)
RED
1915
45.9
90
1.98
Seneca First Stop Visit Cntr/Workforce Development
HSA
1947
One South Van Ness (OSVN)
RED
1959
SFUSD
Airport Reprographics
Public Defender's Office
SFUSD -- Academics and Professional Development (10)
1660 Mission St
SFUSD -- Children's Center Administration Building (10)
SFUSD -- School Health Programs (10)
SFUSD -- Student Nutrition Services (10)
SFUSD -- Administration - Van Ness (10)
2002
1999
2000
516,484
8,100
13.0%
45.8
72
2.44
655,000
-4.3%
43.5
86
0.82
1932
9,900
-56.3%
38.4
N/A
2.02
SFO
1967
6,000
-1.9%
37.3
48
1.03
RED
1985
52,000
-12.4%
32.1
92
0.30
SFUSD
1927
241,956
-12.5%
22.6
N/A
-1.3%
58.2
-1.3%
58.2
1989
Courthouse - San Francisco Average
Community Justice Center
N/A
J F M A M J J A S O N D
1913
18,430
Annual Site MMBtu
25,000
50,000
75,000
100,000
2.07
SFPUC
SFUSD
SFUSD -- Administration - Franklin (10)
ENERGY Carbon
STAR
Footprint
(lbs CO2 /
sq.ft.)
1.99
3.96
66
3.96
23
Calendar Year 2012
Facility
Dpt.
Year
Built
Building
Year
Renov. Area (sq. ft.)
Monthly Site Energy Use
Intensity (EUI)
EUI
Change
Since
2011
Annual Site EUI (kBtu/sq.ft.)
Public Safety
0
Fire Station - San Francisco Average
J F M A M J J A S O N D
-0.1%
ENERGY Carbon
STAR
Footprint
(lbs CO2 /
sq.ft.)
100
200
300
0
400
65.7
Fire Station 35 (Fire Boat House)
SFFD
1908
1994
4,712
17.3%
205.1
N/A
10.15
SFFD
1929
1998
4,400
-0.8%
142.7
N/A
11.93
Fire Station 22
SFFD
1962
5,900
4.7%
136.6
N/A
12.98
Fire Station 20
SFFD
1963
10,300
4.0%
114.3
N/A
11.20
Fire Fighting Training Center - Treasure Island
SFFD
5,040
-35.9%
108.3
N/A
0.00
Fire Station 31
SFFD
1913
8,500
7.0%
106.3
N/A
8.96
Fire Station 29
SFFD
1956
1996
8,300
-15.4%
100.2
N/A
9.28
Fire Station 06
SFFD
1948
1998
13,500
20.1%
98.6
N/A
9.15
Fire Station 05
SFFD
1954
1984
12,600
-5.1%
97.2
N/A
9.04
Fire Station 15
SFFD
1957
1997
12,138
1.3%
96.7
N/A
6.01
Fire Station 17
SFFD
1955
1996
12,100
-3.3%
96.3
N/A
8.40
Old Fire Station 01
SFFD
1953
1992
14,100
-2.8%
94.8
N/A
8.19
Fire Station 21
SFFD
1958
1988
8,000
4.5%
88.5
N/A
8.79
Fire Station 18
SFFD
1951
1997
15,900
7.6%
85.7
N/A
8.05
Fire Station 10
SFFD
1956
14,300
1.7%
85.3
N/A
8.24
Fire Station 16
SFFD
1938
1998
14,000
-9.8%
83.0
N/A
8.24
Fire Station 43
SFFD
1970
1995
10,800
1.5%
82.3
N/A
4.60
Fire Station 38
SFFD
1960
13,400
-3.4%
81.1
N/A
7.61
Fire Station 13
SFFD
1974
1999
18,790
1.7%
78.8
N/A
5.06
Fire Station 37
SFFD
1915
1990
6,950
3.3%
75.9
N/A
6.24
Fire Station 11
SFFD
1956
1996
14,000
3.2%
75.0
N/A
6.56
Fire Station 39
SFFD
1923
1998
8,450
6.3%
74.9
N/A
6.45
Fire Station 12
SFFD
1955
11,300
-9.8%
72.7
N/A
6.28
Fire Station 40
SFFD
1931
1995
7,350
3.9%
72.3
N/A
4.72
Fire Station 19
SFFD
1951
1998
11,500
-2.5%
71.4
N/A
6.50
Fire Station 07 / Division of Training
SFFD
1953
2003
33,600
6.1%
71.0
N/A
5.91
Fire Station 08
SFFD
1940
1994
8,000
6.0%
66.6
N/A
4.27
Fire Station 41
SFFD
1956
9,600
9.0%
63.3
N/A
5.92
Fire Station 32
SFFD
1941
1991
10,900
4.3%
61.3
N/A
5.84
Fire Station 26
SFFD
1968
1997
15,000
-9.6%
60.6
N/A
5.40
Fire Station 24
SFFD
1914
1997
7,600
-21.7%
58.6
N/A
4.52
Fire Station 23
SFFD
1959
1996
12,000
-2.7%
55.6
N/A
5.25
Fire Station 44
SFFD
1915
1998
8,450
29.1%
54.1
N/A
4.30
Fire Station 33
SFFD
1973
1998
5,900
7.9%
52.9
N/A
3.52
Fire Station 03
SFFD
1973
8,000
-7.5%
50.8
N/A
2.68
Fire Station 25
SFFD
1916
11,420
-3.4%
50.0
N/A
3.67
Fire Station 36
SFFD
1961
1996
16,100
-14.1%
49.8
N/A
4.25
Fire Station 09
SFFD
1972
1995
21,400
11.4%
49.0
N/A
3.67
Fire Station 02
SFFD
1994
16,920
5.6%
42.0
N/A
2.35
Fire Station 42
SFFD
1979
9,300
-0.7%
39.4
N/A
2.41
1998
1,250
2,500
3,750
5,000
5.24
Fire Station 34
1997
Annual Site MMBtu
24
Calendar Year 2012
Facility
Dpt.
Year
Built
Building
Year
Renov. Area (sq. ft.)
Monthly Site Energy Use
Intensity (EUI)
EUI
Change
Since
2011
Annual Site EUI (kBtu/sq.ft.)
0
Fire Station 14
SFFD
Fire Station 48 - Treasure Island
SFFD
Fire Station 49
SFFD
1973
1958
100
200
300
400
3.5%
35.1
N/A
1.80
15,000
-6.0%
28.8
N/A
1.54
75,000
-6.0%
12.8
N/A
0.49
15,900
2002
ENERGY Carbon
STAR
Footprint
(lbs CO2 /
sq.ft.)
0
Police Station - San Francisco Average
J F M A M J J A S O N D
-2.6%
78.1
100
200
300
400
Central Police Station
SFPD
1970
8,000
7.1%
134.9
N/A
2.58
SFPD
1996
16,000
17.2%
115.8
N/A
5.13
Ingleside Police Station
SFPD
1910
1990
18,500
-18.3%
110.2
N/A
8.15
Park Police Station
SFPD
1910
1993
13,700
-7.5%
90.9
N/A
6.08
Northern Police Station
SFPD
1988
1987
18,000
-6.8%
78.0
N/A
3.48
Taraval Police Station
SFPD
1929
1994
18,070
23.8%
74.6
N/A
4.85
SFPD Tactical Company
SFPD
1941
2009
52,125
-6.8%
73.3
N/A
3.81
Mission Police Station
SFPD
1994
25,000
-10.9%
66.5
N/A
2.77
Richmond Police Station
SFPD
1910
13,000
12.2%
58.9
N/A
2.62
Tenderloin Police Station
SFPD
2000
27,500
1.2%
42.4
N/A
3.3%
193.3
3.3%
193.3
-4.1%
115.5
Emergency Center - San Francisco Average
Emergency Operations Center
J F M A M J J A S O N D
DEM
1998
2010
56,000
J F M A M J J A S O N D
1,250
2,500
3,750
5,000
0
3,750
7,500
11,250
15,000
0
15,000
30,000
45,000
60,000
1.42
8.98
N/A
0
Jail / Correctional - San Francisco Average
0
3.94
Bayview Police Station
1993
Annual Site MMBtu
100
200
300
8.98
400
4.18
San Francisco County Jail, San Bruno Facility
SHF
1934
2006
348,202
-3.8%
152.1
N/A
11.43
Youth Guidance Center
JUV
1950
2006
210,000
-4.8%
143.1
N/A
12.47
County Jail #1 & #2
SHF
1994
250,000
-4.1%
41.2
N/A
0.62
25
Calendar Year 2012
Facility
Dpt.
Year
Built
Building
Year
Renov. Area (sq. ft.)
Monthly Site Energy Use
Intensity (EUI)
EUI
Change
Since
2011
Annual Site EUI (kBtu/sq.ft.)
Recreation Facilities
0
Clubhouse - San Francisco Average
J F M A M J J A S O N D
-5.0%
ENERGY Carbon
STAR
Footprint
(lbs CO2 /
sq.ft.)
75
150
225
300
0
62.4
South Sunset Clubhouse and Playground
RPD
1949
1,500
6.7%
250.6
N/A
6.97
RPD
2005
20,000
-14.4%
207.7
N/A
14.38
2.96
Youngblood Coleman Clubhouse and Playground
RPD
1960
2,135
16.9%
164.6
N/A
James Rolph Jr Clubhouse
RPD
1921
2,730
44.9%
153.4
N/A
5.36
Laurel Hill Clubhouse and Playground
RPD
1953
1,134
-21.1%
125.7
N/A
12.89
Merced Heights Clubhouse and Playground
RPD
1950
1,136
1.1%
119.6
N/A
3.78
GGP -- Golf Course Clubhouse
RPD
1951
2,470
-11.7%
104.4
N/A
0.00
Jose Coronado Clubhouse and Playground
RPD
1995
933
15.7%
103.2
N/A
1.14
Lincoln Park Golf Course
RPD
1936
6,329
11.4%
83.3
N/A
2.65
Helen Wills Clubhouse and Playground
RPD
2005
3,082
20.0%
77.0
N/A
6.32
Argonne Clubhouse and Playground
RPD
2006
1,000
110.0%
76.9
N/A
4.19
Hayes Valley Clubhouse (4)
RPD
2011
2,500
75.8%
60.7
N/A
2.79
Midtown Terrace Clubhouse and Playground
RPD
1961
2,176
1.1%
64.5
N/A
6.39
Crocker Amazon Clubhouse and Playground
RPD
1955
24,040
-2.5%
63.9
N/A
0.41
Silver Terrace Clubhouse and Playground
RPD
1953
7,842
-6.4%
60.9
N/A
1.04
Gilman Clubhouse and Playground
RPD
1969
1,578
-29.1%
59.6
N/A
0.00
Boeddeker Park and Clubhouse
RPD
1989
3,740
30.2%
57.8
N/A
1.86
Jackson Clubhouse and Playground
RPD
1912
8,060
26.3%
54.9
N/A
3.72
Mccoppin Square Clubhouse
RPD
1955
2,000
-2.6%
52.9
N/A
2.08
Visitacion Valley Clubhouse and Playground
RPD
2003
2,600
-17.6%
52.0
N/A
3.21
Christopher Clubhouse
RPD
1971
2,337
-41.6%
51.5
N/A
0.00
Parque Ninos Unidos Clubhouse
RPD
2004
2,414
-5.4%
48.9
N/A
3.91
Margaret S Hayward Clubhouse and Playground
RPD
1922
6,717
-1.7%
45.7
N/A
1.01
Woh Hei Yuen Clubhouse
RPD
1997
5,000
-13.4%
38.5
N/A
2.35
J. P. Murphy Clubhouse
RPD
1950
1,820
-4.7%
35.9
N/A
2.78
Wawona Clubhouse (Project Insight)
RPD
1950
1,830
-18.9%
33.1
N/A
2.59
Peixotto Clubhouse and Playground
RPD
1955
2,000
3.4%
30.3
N/A
2.62
Cow Hollow Clubhouse and Playground
RPD
1950
675
15.7%
29.2
N/A
2.01
West Portal Clubhouse and Playground
RPD
2004
2,728
9.2%
27.5
N/A
0.58
Douglas Clubhouse and Playground
RPD
1926
1,072
-15.8%
26.1
N/A
1.29
Miraloma Clubhouse and Playground
RPD
1949
1,352
11.8%
23.7
N/A
1.71
Richmond Clubhouse and Playground
RPD
1916
1,200
32.1%
23.6
N/A
1.56
Rochambeau Clubhouse and Playground
RPD
2004
1,482
-8.2%
23.4
N/A
1.23
Sigmund Stern Grove / Trocadero Clubhouse
RPD
1930
12,832
-4.0%
23.4
N/A
0.00
GGP -- Stow Lake Boathouse
RPD
1945
4,647
-35.8%
23.2
N/A
0.63
Sunnyside Conservatory
RPD
1900
1,536
6.8%
22.2
N/A
0.00
Julius Kahn Clubhouse
RPD
1922
1,105
-19.4%
20.8
N/A
1.39
Excelsior Clubhouse and Playground
RPD
1928
2,255
-28.5%
19.4
N/A
1.32
Grattan Clubhouse and Playground
RPD
1949
1,854
15.8%
19.4
N/A
1.46
Sunnyside Clubhouse and Playground
RPD
1969
4,412
23.3%
16.4
N/A
0.60
2005
2009
1,250
2,500
3,750
5,000
2.75
Sandy Tatum Clubhouse
1982
Annual Site MMBtu
26
Calendar Year 2012
Facility
Dpt.
Year
Built
Building
Year
Renov. Area (sq. ft.)
Monthly Site Energy Use
Intensity (EUI)
EUI
Change
Since
2011
ENERGY Carbon
STAR
Footprint
(lbs CO2 /
sq.ft.)
Annual Site EUI (kBtu/sq.ft.)
0
75
150
225
300
16.6%
13.1
N/A
0.27
6,000
-3.6%
12.3
N/A
0.20
2,505
35.9%
11.7
N/A
0.00
1953
13,530
-42.7%
8.7
N/A
0.00
RPD
1950
1,242
-16.3%
7.2
N/A
0.00
Lake Merced Boathouse (4)
RPD
1950
9,100
34.2%
6.6
N/A
0.00
Presidio Heights Clubhouse and Playground
RPD
1910
958
-16.0%
5.6
N/A
0.61
Cabrillo Clubhouse (4)
RPD
1931
1,420
-10.2%
5.3
N/A
0.00
Fulton Clubhouse and Playground
RPD
1955
1,420
-64.9%
5.0
N/A
0.17
Cayuga Clubhouse (4)
RPD
2011
2,500
-100.0%
0.0
N/A
-8.3%
52.7
Junipero Serra Clubhouse and Playground
RPD
1955
1,578
Willie Woo Woo Wong Clubhouse
RPD
1927
Alice Chalmers Clubhouse
RPD
1951
West Sunset Clubhouse
RPD
Pine Lake Park Clubhouse
Recreation Center - San Francisco Average
J F M A M J J A S O N D
RPD
1924
2008
9,650
-3.5%
131.1
N/A
8.75
RPD
1950
2007
16,383
20.3%
115.9
N/A
10.51
2004
17,880
-8.7%
99.1
N/A
9.79
18,805
169.4%
76.0
N/A
7.15
19,461
-2.0%
73.1
N/A
6.11
23,307
10.5%
68.0
N/A
5.76
23,477
11.3%
66.7
N/A
5.79
5,008
-2.6%
53.7
N/A
4.10
16,447
12.8%
51.4
N/A
3.30
18,470
-25.9%
48.5
N/A
1.78
30,850
-0.8%
45.2
N/A
2.30
10,133
-29.8%
43.6
N/A
2.85
18,397
-61.4%
42.4
N/A
4.58
3,168
-7.7%
37.2
N/A
4.36
32.3
N/A
2.25
-53.2%
21.2
N/A
0.59
22,301
-49.0%
17.5
N/A
0.44
24,254
7.3%
14.1
N/A
0.00
16,424
-91.2%
7.4
N/A
0.85
RPD
1951
RPD
1950
Minnie & Lovie Ward Rec Center
RPD
2007
St. Mary's Rec Center and Playground
RPD
1949
GGP -- County Fair Building/Hall Of Flowers
RPD
1961
Bernal Heights Rec Center
RPD
1932
Upper Noe Rec Center
RPD
1950
Richmond Rec Center
RPD
2000
Mission Rec Center / Mission Arts Center
RPD
1984
Tenderloin Rec Center
RPD
1995
Palega Rec Center (4)
RPD
1928
GGP -- Model Yacht Clubhouse (3)
RPD
1938
Betty Ann Ong Chinese Rec Center (4)
RPD
1951
Gene Friend Rec Center @ SOMA
RPD
1989
16,354
Glen Park Rec Center / Glenridge Nursery School
RPD
1934
GGP -- Kezar Pavilion
RPD
1925
Sunset Rec Center (4)
RPD
1940
2008
1969
2006
2012
2012
2012
2012
24,234
N/A
0
Swimming Pool - San Francisco Average
J F M A M J J A S O N D
150
300
450
600
-13.5%
266.8
12,289
-13.4%
457.6
N/A
41.47
15,162
2.2%
433.1
N/A
45.07
2010
16,988
-12.8%
413.2
N/A
33.90
1957
2008
12,900
-24.1%
411.4
N/A
35.72
RPD
2004
2006
16,384
3.7%
239.8
N/A
19.43
Garfield Pool and Garfield Square Clubhouse
RPD
1958
21,160
-13.5%
232.2
N/A
22.97
Martin Luther King Jr Swimming Pool
RPD
2001
23,851
-7.7%
205.8
N/A
14.54
Balboa Swimming Pool (13)
RPD
1962
19,000
-6.0%
32.2
N/A
0.00
Mission Community Pool / Clubhouse (4)
RPD
1916
8,500
-92.3%
15.4
N/A
0.48
Coffman Pool / Herz Clubhouse and Playground
RPD
1957
Rossi Swimming Pool and Playground
RPD
1958
Hamilton Rec Center and Pool
RPD
1953
Charlie Sava Swimming Pool / Larsen Park
RPD
North Beach Swimming Pool/Joe DiMaggio Playground
2008
2012
1,250
2,500
3,750
5,000
0
2,500
5,000
7,500
10,000
0.00
Moscone Rec Center
Potrero Hill Rec Center
0
2.02
Joseph Lee Rec Center
Eureka Valley Rec Center
Annual Site MMBtu
23.15
27
Calendar Year 2012
Facility
Dpt.
Year
Built
Building
Year
Renov. Area (sq. ft.)
Monthly Site Energy Use
Intensity (EUI)
EUI
Change
Since
2011
Annual Site EUI (kBtu/sq.ft.)
0
Other Recreational Buildings - San Francisco Average
J F M A M J J A S O N D
9.0%
ENERGY Carbon
STAR
Footprint
(lbs CO2 /
sq.ft.)
150
300
450
600
0
83.3
2,960
94.8%
522.2
N/A
1.61
4.0%
388.2
N/A
25.12
18,045
-1.5%
231.1
N/A
24.87
5,000
31.8%
226.8
N/A
16.87
1900
5,095
-9.2%
127.2
N/A
0.00
SFPD
1935
11,800
39.4%
82.9
N/A
8.44
SFPD Pistol Range
SFPD
1942
10,000
-11.4%
53.1
N/A
1.36
Candlestick Park Stadium
RPD
1960
500,000
14.4%
38.4
N/A
1.27
GGP -- Pioneer Log Cabin
RPD
1911
2,256
-4.2%
36.9
N/A
0.00
1,200
-9.6%
33.7
N/A
0.00
RPD
1904
SF Zoo
RPD
1930
GGP -- Beach Chalet and Visitor Center
RPD
1925
GGP -- Kezar Stadium
RPD
1924
GGP -- Music Concourse
RPD
SFPD Stables
Camp Ida Smith
SFPUC
2011
1996
1989
1931
10,000
20,000
30,000
4.52
65,799
GGP -- Murphy Millwright's Cottage (4)
Annual Site MMBtu
GGP -- Bercut Equitation Field
RPD
1930
20,632
-11.6%
11.6
N/A
0.00
GGP -- Dutch Windmill
RPD
1902
2,500
43.7%
11.1
N/A
0.00
Fay House
RPD
1912
4,536
-29.9%
1.2
N/A
0.00
28
Calendar Year 2012
Facility
Dpt.
Year
Built
Building
Year
Renov. Area (sq. ft.)
Monthly Site Energy Use
Intensity (EUI)
EUI
Change
Since
2011
Annual Site EUI (kBtu/sq.ft.)
Service, Repair, and Storage
0
Corporation Yard / Vehicle Repair - San Francisco Average
J F M A M J J A S O N D
-1.3%
ENERGY Carbon
STAR
Footprint
(lbs CO2 /
sq.ft.)
75
150
225
300
0
84.3
-10.3%
237.3
N/A
23.19
1,835
5.2%
197.7
N/A
0.00
83,741
7.5%
160.4
N/A
0.64
1949
9,352
-19.0%
157.5
N/A
5.03
2008
180,000
3.7%
149.2
N/A
5.09
SFPUC
60,045
2.7%
126.9
N/A
5.94
City Distribution Division
SFPUC
67,500
0.4%
126.8
N/A
8.16
Cameron Beach (Geneva) Yard - LRV and Streetcar
SFMTA
1984
31,514
-6.4%
121.5
N/A
4.88
Woods Division - Motor Coach
SFMTA
1976
161,719
-4.9%
109.8
N/A
6.62
DT
1950
45,000
9.9%
73.3
N/A
4.07
Green Division and Annex - LRV
SFMTA
1977
1983
208,371
-10.9%
72.0
N/A
2.88
Potrero Division - Trolley Coach
SFMTA
1914
1990
101,510
-2.2%
66.4
N/A
3.84
GSA
1959
4,360
-23.0%
56.8
N/A
2.33
SFMTA
1941
268,947
3.5%
55.9
N/A
2.70
GSA
1959
80,577
-1.9%
55.0
N/A
4.47
1399 Marin - Maintenance Facility
SFMTA
1972
25,100
3.1%
51.0
N/A
0.00
Presidio Division - Trolley Coach
SFMTA
1912
158,381
3.8%
50.8
N/A
3.06
South Forks Maintenance Yard
SFPUC
2,900
12.1%
48.3
N/A
0.00
102,764
-1.1%
40.1
N/A
2.08
12,095
9.4%
26.3
N/A
1.18
2.02
RPD
1957
SFPUC
Cable Car Barn and Power House
SFMTA
1906
Kirkland Division - Motor Coach
SFMTA
Metro East Facility - LRV
SFMTA
Millbrae Yard
DT Corporation Yard
Hall of Justice Gas Station
Flynn Division - Motor Coach
Central Shops
DPW -- Corporation Yard
Sunol Yard
GGP -- San Francisco Botanical Garden (3)
Scott Division
DPW
1984
1989
1949
SFPUC
RPD
1955
29,763
-14.7%
17.3
N/A
SFMTA
1990
116,144
-11.5%
15.3
N/A
-2.4%
23.3
Other Shops - San Francisco Average
J F M A M J J A S O N D
SFFD
1918
7,000
53.5%
70.4
N/A
4.96
1968
40,000
2.8%
51.4
N/A
3.29
700 Pennsylvania - Maintenance of Way
SFMTA
1947
99,383
-9.5%
33.3
N/A
1.32
Sustainable Streets Division
SFMTA
1999
90,000
102.1%
14.6
N/A
0.57
1401 Bryant - Overhead Lines
SFMTA
1897
46,000
-1.2%
13.4
N/A
0.10
Paint Shop and Vehicle Parking
SFMTA
1958
35,021
2.9
N/A
0.00
Old Sign Shop (4)
SFMTA
1951
21,162
-95.7%
0.5
N/A
1.3%
19.0
1979
Warehouses - San Francisco Average
N/A
J F M A M J J A S O N D
0.04
0.63
SFUSD -- Warehouse/Transportation (10)
SFUSD
1946
132,000
-6.3%
31.1
N/A
1.60
651 Bryant - Power Utility Services
SFPUC
1954
14,000
38.5%
30.3
72
1.92
Streetlight Warehouse (12)
SFPUC
1988
6,400
20.6%
14.6
N.Q.
0.00
RED
1956
90,000
54.9%
13.4
N.Q.
0.00
Burke Avenue Facility - Central Warehouse
SFMTA
1969
103,231
-9.5%
13.0
34
0.09
Fine Arts Warehouse
FAMSF
1983
27,440
-20.6%
6.9
70
0.00
Oakdale Office/Warehouse (12)
SFPUC
7,800
-0.8%
6.4
N.Q.
0.08
SFPD Storage Facility (12)
SFPD
11,000
-1.5%
1.0
N.Q.
0.00
Brooks Hall (12)
30,000
0.30
SFUSD
2000
20,000
2.13
SFUSD -- Buildings and Grounds
SFFD - Bureau of Equipment
10,000
4.03
43,947
GGP -- Maintenance Yard and Nursery
H. Hetchy-Warnerville Substation/Switchyard
Annual Site MMBtu
29
Calendar Year 2012
Facility
Dpt.
Year
Built
Building
Year
Renov. Area (sq. ft.)
Monthly Site Energy Use
Intensity (EUI)
EUI
Change
Since
2011
Annual Site EUI (kBtu/sq.ft.)
Parking Garages
0
Parking Garage - San Francisco Average
J F M A M J J A S O N D
ENERGY Carbon
STAR
Footprint
(lbs CO2 /
sq.ft.)
2.4%
7.9
25
50
75
100
RPD
1941
423,780
0.0%
13.8
N/A
0.00
Civic Center Garage
RPD
1958
355,674
0.9%
12.5
N/A
0.00
Vallejo Street Garage
SFMTA
1969
62,760
-5.4%
9.8
N/A
0.00
Music Concourse Garage
SFMTA
2005
300,000
9.8%
9.6
N/A
0.00
RPD
1962
225,480
5.3%
9.6
N/A
0.00
Sixteenth & Hoff Garage
SFMTA
1996
17,284
0.5%
8.8
N/A
0.00
Golden Gateway Garage
SFMTA
1965
226,800
-3.2%
8.2
N/A
0.00
SF General Hospital Garage
SFMTA
1996
300,000
5.9%
7.9
N/A
0.00
Sutter Stockton Garage
SFMTA
1959
745,000
0.3%
7.1
N/A
0.00
Fifth & Mission Garage
SFMTA
1957
992,600
2.5%
7.0
N/A
0.00
Mission Bartlett Garage
SFMTA
1983
113,759
-2.4%
6.7
N/A
0.00
Polk Bush Garage
SFMTA
1993
73,860
0.1%
6.7
N/A
0.00
Japan Center Garage - Fillmore Street Annex
SFMTA
1965
59,308
-0.6%
6.5
N/A
0.00
RPD
1952
245,445
8.2%
6.3
N/A
0.00
Ellis O'Farrell Garage
SFMTA
1964
315,549
-3.8%
6.1
N/A
0.00
Performing Arts Garage
SFMTA
1983
213,564
21.1%
5.9
N/A
0.00
Moscone Center Garage
SFMTA
1984
255,444
2.3%
5.5
N/A
0.00
North Beach Garage
SFMTA
2002
82,405
-2.2%
5.4
N/A
0.00
Japan Center Main Garage
SFMTA
1965
237,566
2.6%
4.8
N/A
0.00
Lombard Street Garage
SFMTA
1988
85,206
26.1%
3.7
N/A
0.00
-2.8%
58.5
St Mary's Square Parking Garage
Transportation
0
Transit Station - San Francisco Average
J F M A M J J A S O N D
25
50
75
100
31,000
1.1%
77.1
N/A
0.00
26,000
2.9%
73.3
N/A
0.00
1972
56,000
-1.0%
62.7
N/A
0.00
SFMTA
1972
39,000
0.4%
57.3
N/A
0.00
Powell Station (14)
SFMTA
1972
59,000
-8.7%
55.6
N/A
0.00
Civic Center Station (14)
SFMTA
1972
53,000
-2.6%
53.5
N/A
0.00
Van Ness Station
SFMTA
1972
42,000
-3.2%
51.8
N/A
0.00
Montgomery Station (14)
SFMTA
1972
57,000
-6.7%
50.7
N/A
0.00
N/A
2.81
Castro Station
SFMTA
1972
Forest Hill Station
SFMTA
1918
Embarcadero Station (14)
SFMTA
Church Station
1986
Airport - San Francisco Average
San Francisco International Airport (18)
J F M A M J J A S O N D
SFO
1954
15,579,508
96.1
-0.1%
96.1
0
2,500
5,000
7,500
10,000
0
2,500
5,000
7,500
10,000
0
375,000
750,000
0.00
Union Square Garage
Portsmouth Square Garage
Annual Site MMBtu
1,125,000 1,500,000
30
Calendar Year 2012
Facility
Dpt.
Year
Built
Building
Year
Renov. Area (sq. ft.)
Monthly Site Energy Use
Intensity (EUI)
EUI
Change
Since
2011
Annual Site EUI (kBtu/sq.ft.)
Buildings with Incomplete Meter Data
0
Buildings with Incomplete Meter Data - San Francisco Average
J F M A M J J A S O N D
ENERGY Carbon
STAR
Footprint
(lbs CO2 /
sq.ft.)
-0.2%
50.3
50
100
150
200
SFPD Building 606 Crime Lab (15)
SFPD
1986
56,325
-5.0%
128.7
N/A
?
Mental Health Services -- 1380 Howard (16)
DPH
1927
84,000
-1.8%
95.6
N/A
?
SFUSD
1913
164,000
94.1%
61.8
N/A
?
1155 Market St (16)
RED
1983
158,998
-20.6%
57.8
N/A
?
Mission Bay Branch Library (16)
SFPL
2006
7,500
-13.5%
55.4
N/A
?
Fire Station 28 (17)
SFFD
1967
1997
9,350
-10.1%
45.2
N/A
5.28
Western Addition Community Technology Center (16)
RPD
1991
4,500
18.2%
43.1
N/A
?
Palace of Fine Arts (16)
RPD
1915
2003
140,000
-5.8%
40.6
N/A
?
DA
1906
17,625
-1.3%
36.8
N/A
?
Sunset Mental Health Services (16) (17)
DPH
1949
5,500
-32.9%
32.6
N/A
?
Visitacion Valley CDC (16)
RPD
1998
1,753
5.9%
32.2
N/A
?
Ella Hill Hutch Community Center (16)
MOH
1980
22,300
50.1%
31.5
N/A
?
Chinatown/North Beach Mental Health Services (16)
DPH
1953
11,067
-3.7%
31.1
N/A
?
1650 Mission St (16)
RED
1983
216,712
-25.1%
28.0
N/A
?
Workforce Development Service Center (16)
HSA
1947
2,465
7.3%
26.3
N/A
?
Guadalupe Elementary (16)
SFUSD
1922
42,060
26.7%
23.6
N/A
?
Gateway Middle / SF Public Montessori (16)
SFUSD
1924
64,500
-0.1%
6.3
N/A
?
Gateway High / KIPP San Francisco Bay Academy (16)
District Attorney's Office (16)
1972
1988
2010
Buildings of Unknown Size
Camp
J F M A M J J A S O N D
Camp Mather
RPD
Log Cabin Ranch Youth Guidance
JUV
1953
1966
Annual Site MMBtu
0
3,000
6,000
9,000
12,000
0
3,000
6,000
9,000
12,000
-48.8%
0
-55.4%
N/A
N/A
0.00
80,758
-40.1%
N/A
N/A
0.00
Water and Wastewater Treatment Buildings
0
50,000
100,000
150,000
J F M A M J J A S O N D
Wastewater Treatment
North Point Wet Weather Facility
SFPUC
1951
89,600
N/A
N/A
N/A
N/A
Oceanside Water Pollution Control Plant
SFPUC
1993
0
N/A
N/A
N/A
N/A
Southeast Water Pollution Control Plant
SFPUC
1951
524,593
N/A
N/A
N/A
N/A
1982
J F M A M J J A S O N D
Water Treatment
Harry Tracy Water Filtration
SFPUC
38,870
N/A
N/A
N/A
N/A
Pulgas Dechloramination Facility
SFPUC
8,000
N/A
N/A
N/A
N/A
Rock River Lime Facility
SFPUC
2,040
N/A
N/A
N/A
N/A
San Antonio Pump Station / Sunol WTP
SFPUC
51,202
N/A
N/A
N/A
N/A
31
Putting the Results in Context
The data in this report provides a snapshot of energy performance in San
Francisco’s municipal buildings during calendar year 2012. The report is
primarily intended to help inform building owners and other decision
makers about where to target public resources, and also provides
information to energy efficiency researchers and the general public.
However, energy benchmarking must be seen as part of a wider array of
energy efficiency strategies that can reduce the City’s energy use and
improve the operation and comfort of its public facilities.
Limitations of report data: To make the most out of this report, City
departments should look in more detail at facilities that appear as
outliers in the data. For instance, a poorly functioning HVAC system can
result in large amounts of wasted energy, but in other cases may
appear on paper as an energy efficient building because systems are
not functioning. Additionally, while the SFPUC made every effort to
accurately match meters to facilities and also indicate where a facility
was vacant for any significant period of time, readers should be aware
that incomplete meter matchups or changes in occupancy may skew
the results for a particular facility. As described elsewhere in this report,
some types of facilities (e.g. park and recreational buildings) may be
particularly susceptible to such meter and occupancy uncertainties.
Report improvements in future years: This is the second year that this
report has been issued. This year’s report was improved in numerous
ways by the suggestions and contributions of a variety of people and
departments. Still, there is room for further improvement. For the small
number of buildings with incomplete meter information, the SFPUC will
continue to encourage City departments to fill these gaps. The SFPUC
will also continue to work with departments to improve the accuracy of
meter matchups, as described above. As the EPA’s ENERGY STAR
program and other national energy databases evolve, the City will seek
opportunities to obtain ENERGY STAR ratings or other meaningful
climate-adjusted national comparisons for additional building types
such as libraries, fire stations, and museums. Future annual reports
could also include benchmarks for wastewater facilities, which are
benchmarked according to more complex metrics than square footage.
The role of benchmarking: Benchmarking the energy use of a portfolio of
buildings can help identify which buildings are outliers among their
peers, and can be extremely useful for tracking changes in energy use
from year to year. Once outliers are identified, on-site energy audits can
be performed to identify cost-effective retrofit opportunities in a
particular building. The SFPUC offers a green building commissioning
program to City departments, which can assist with new building
projects and major renovations. Retro-commissioning of existing
buildings can also identify equipment deficiencies and recommend
operations and maintenance improvements to save energy and
improve building performance. The role of building occupants in using
energy wisely is also crucial, and the SFPUC is interested to work with
City departments to share the results of this report with employees and
other building users to help reinforce positive changes in occupant
behavior.
The findings of this report suggest that San Francisco’s public buildings
performed well in 2012. The SFPUC hopes that City departments and
others will find this data useful in better understanding the performance
of individual facilities, and encourages readers to suggest improvements
to the format of the report for future years. As one part of a
comprehensive strategy to reduce the City’s overall energy use and
greenhouse gas emissions, the SFPUC offers this report to help better
inform the conversation.
32
(11) The ENERGY STAR rating of the Moccasin Administration
APPENDIX A:
Key to Benchmarking Notes
(12)
(1)
(2)
(3)
(4)
(5)
(6)
(7)
(8)
(9)
(10)
Adjacent facilities combined for benchmarking, due to shared
mechanical systems.
Facilities on the Civic Center steam loop. Steam use for Bill
Graham Civic Auditorium and DPH Central Office is not metered
at individual facility level and is estimated here based on square
footage. City Hall steam meter installed at beginning of 2012,
making comparisons to prior year invalid for all three facilities.
Facilities in Golden Gate Park, in cases where electrical meters
specific to the facility cannot be located.
This location was under construction or vacant for an extended
period of time during a portion of calendar years 2011 or 2012.
The metering arrangement at the SECF needs further
investigation. It is assumed this energy use includes both
electricity and natural gas for the nursery and greenhouses.
Not qualified for ENERGY STAR rating, due to small size.
Not qualified for ENERGY STAR rating for dormitories, due to
inadequate number of rooms.
Not qualified for ENERGY STAR rating for hospitals. As a longterm care facility, Laguna Honda Hospital is not eligible for the
hospital category. The square footage listed includes the new
hospital buildings as of 2010 plus the square footage of old
wings A, B, C, and H. The total excludes 120,000 square feet
under remodel in buildings K, L, M, and O, which will be
reoccupied in future years.
Not qualified for ENERGY STAR rating, due to more than 10% of
the mixed-use facility being classified as “Other” space type.
Facility operations data required for ENERGY STAR rating is
unavailable at time of report publication.
(13)
(14)
(15)
(16)
(17)
(18)
Building assumes on-site energy generation. Located at the site
of the SFPUC’s Moccasin Powerhouse in Moccasin, California,
the all-electric facility obtains its energy from hydropower
resources in the immediate vicinity. Therefore, the conversion
and transmission losses of a typical facility are not applicable.
Not qualified for ENERGY STAR rating, due to lack of full-time
occupants.
Natural gas use abnormally low, likely due to inoperable
systems.
The square footage and energy use listed for these shared
stations represents the Muni portion only, excluding BART.
Annual propane use at this site unknown.
Natural gas use unknown. Some or all natural gas use data is
missing, gas meter is damaged, or natural gas appears to be
paid directly to PG&E.
Some or all electricity use data is missing or electrical meter is
damaged.
A significant portion of the Airport is in operation 24 hours per
day. For an EUI comparison among facility types based on
average hours of operation, see Appendix C.
33
APPENDIX B:
APPENDIX C:
List of Departments and Acronyms
EUI Normalized by Hours of Operation
AAM
Asian Art Museum
ACC
Animal Care and Control
CAS
California Academy of Sciences
CFD
Convention Facilities Department
DA
District Attorney
DEM
Department of Emergency Management
DPH
Department of Public Health
DPW
DT
Department of Public Works
Department of Technology
FAMSF Fine Arts Museums of San Francisco
GSA
Office of City Administrator (Central Shops)
HSA
Human Services Agency
JUV
Juvenile Probation Department
MOH
Mayor's Office of Housing
RED
Real Estate Division
RPD
Recreation & Park Department
SFAC
Arts Commission
SFFD
Fire Department
SFMTA
SFO
Municipal Transportation Agency
San Francisco International Airport
SFPD
Police Department
SFPL
Public Library
SFPUC
San Francisco Public Utilities Commission
SFUSD
San Francisco Unified School District
SHF
Sheriff's Department
WMPAC War Memorial and Performing Arts Center
Facility Type
(in order as listed on pages 16-29)
Convention Center
Performance Hall
Art/Cultural Center
Museum
Childcare / Teen Center
College / Adult Education
K-12 School ***
Library
Homeless Service
Medical Clinic
Mental Health Center
Veterinarian
Hospital
General Office
Courthouse
Fire Station
Police Station
Emergency Center
Jail / Correctional
Clubhouse
Recreation Center
Swimming Pool
Other Recreational Buildings
Corporation Yard / Vehicle Repair
Other Shops
Warehouses
Parking Garage
Transit Station
Airport
2012 Annual
Site EUI
(kBtu/sq.ft.)
59.25
74.39
41.40
184.98
39.45
102.61
42.40
69.45
160.50
110.65
31.87
298.72
316.13
73.03
58.21
65.71
78.06
193.30
115.48
62.51
52.73
266.76
83.35
84.25
23.34
18.96
7.93
58.47
96.10
Assumed # of
Weekly
Operating
Hours *
112
75
57
55
? **
? **
50
47
143
53
51
168
168
56
50
166
168
168
149
? **
62
65
? **
82
? **
43
132
148
157
Assumed # of
Annual
Operating
Hours
5824
3900
2964
2860
?
?
1950
2444
7436
2756
2652
8736
8736
2912
2600
8632
8736
8736
7748
?
3224
3380
?
4264
?
2236
6864
7696
8164
Annual EUI
Normalized to
40 hours per
week
(kBtu/sq.ft.)
21.16
39.67
29.05
134.53
?
?
45.23
59.11
44.90
83.51
24.99
71.12
75.27
52.16
46.57
15.83
18.58
46.02
31.00
?
34.02
164.16
?
41.10
?
17.64
2.40
15.80
24.49
*
Based on average weekly operating hours reported in departmental survey for each facility type
** Typical operating hours not obtained in departmental survey
*** K-12 schools annual total assumes nine months of operation per year
34
Photo: Alvarado Elementary School. Opened in 1926.
Alvarado Elementary used 36% less energy in calendar year 2012 than the
previous year, due to a significant decrease in natural gas use. The building’s
preliminary ENERGY STAR rating indicates that it performed better than 93%
of similar K-12 schools nationwide.
The SFPUC completed installation of a 50 kW solar photovoltaic system on
the roof of the school in late 2012. The on-site solar production is expected
to equal almost half of Alvarado’s annual electricity use. (Owner: SFUSD)
35
For more information about the clean energy programs of the
San Francisco Public Utilities Commission, please visit our website:
www.sfwater.org
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