energy economic growth banner with turbines and children

Driving innovative research to inform and transform energy policy

The Applied Research Programme on Energy and Economic Growth (EEG) produces cutting-edge research on the links between energy and economic growth, working closely with policy makers in Sub-Saharan Africa and South Asia to build more sustainable, efficient, reliable and equitable energy systems.

 

By Research Area
Efficient & Productive use

Investigating how electricity supplies could be used more productively and energy efficiency improved.

Pink
Reliability

Researching ways to improve the reliability of electricity systems.

Blue
Renewable Energy

Researching ways to utilise natural resources to increase capacity.

Green
Grid Access

Researching the technological and political challenges in connecting people to the grid.

Dark-blue
EEG Core Projects and Programmes
africans carrying water
Sierra Leone

Informing and supporting energy reforms in Sierra Leone

Country Programme
asian children
Myanmar

Informing and supporting power sectors in Myanmar.

Country Programme
pylons and sky
Renewable Energy Auctions

Improving the design and implementation of renewable energy auctions in Sub-Saharan Africa

Core Project
man with electric control box
GridWatch

Measuring electricity reliability with GridWatch sensors in West Africa.

Core Project
Updates and Resources
Schoolwork by lamp light
EEG Energy Insight: Energy & Poverty

An overview of the links between a lack of access to modern energy services and poverty.

Publication
Africa flags
EEG Energy Insight: Political Economy Analysis

Using political economy analysis to inform applied research programmes – the case of EEG.

Publication
South Africa woman with light bottle
EEG Energy Insight: Gender opportunities and constraints

Investigating programmatic trends and upcoming studies on the gendered impacts of large-scale energy projects.

Publication
EEG event SE4All Forum 2018
News: EEG at SE4All Forum 2018

Donors agree to action on energy systems planning at EEG roundtable.

News