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Why become a PE2 member?

PE2 allows a company, a public agency, an NGO or project entity to actively contribute to the transformation of the Philippine economy towards an energy-efficient future on a higher plane – above the scope or reach of its day-to-day mandate. Active membership in the Alliance enables the effective mobilization of resources – knowledge and financial – toward a societal and developmental goal of responsive climate change mitigation through the efficient utilization of energy.

More specifically, a PE2 member will be able to:

  • Push for policy reform with national implementing and legislative bodies.
  • Contribute ideas, share knowledge products and build capacities through a common market platform.
  • Design and actively participate in collaborative programs that would reshape the energy efficiency industry or accelerate the deployment of EE technologies and services in the local market.
  • Be the NGO partner of Government in the formulation and enforcement of energy efficiency standards, department circulars, laws and other policy issuances.
  • Expand its project and business networks.

As with other industry groups, several companies realize that several country-level initiatives can only be carried out through a non-profit organization with more developmental objectives. With a particular focus on advancing toward the long-term energy efficiency aspirations of the Philippines, membership in PE2 makes now makes it possible for your organization to be a part of broader-reaching effort.

Who can apply for membership?

PE2 welcomes applications for membership from:

  • Energy Service Companies (ESCOs) – companies that are currently accredited by DOE as ESCOs or in the process of applying for accreditation
  • Technology, Solutions and Service Providers – companies engaged in the manufacture, importation, distribution, and delivery of products and solutions related to EE technologies, contractors, installers, EPCs, project developers, consultants (project management, audits, verification, engineering design, planning, feasibility studies, etc.), legal and accounting services
  • Financial Institutions and Portfolio Investors – commercial banks, state-owned financial institutions, development banks, leasing companies, guarantee and insurance companies, specialist equity vehicles, fund managers, financial services
  • Project Implementing Entities – end-user corporations, national agencies, local government units, EE programs, foreign-assisted project management units, NGOs, multilateral or bilateral development agencies, utilities
  • Other Market Stakeholders – industry associations, chambers of commerce, professional organizations, civil society groups, faith/religious organizations, climate change bodies, universities, research agencies, policymakers, legislators, technical experts




Regular A

Energy service companies (ESCOs) accredited by DOE
See Regular A members here.

Regular B

Technology, solutions and service providers, project developers, manufacturers, assemblers, importers, distributors, retailers, installers, contractors, consultants, certification agencies, energy audit, legal, accounting and other professional services
See Regular B members here.

Regular C

Financial institutions, commercial banks, government-owned banks, development banks, leasing companies, guarantee companies, insurers, insurance brokers, equity providers, fund managers, financial advisory and other financial services
See Regular C members here.

Associate D

Non-profit, non-governmental, civil society organizations, foreign chambers of commerce, industry associations, professional organizations, academic and research institutions, foreign-assisted projects and programs
See Associate D members here.

Associate E

Large organizations or businesses which have mainstreamed energy efficiency in their structure and day-to-day core operations
See Associate E members here.