ICF International, a provider of consulting services and technology solutions to government and commercial clients, has been awarded a re-compete contract with the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA), Office of Air and Radiation, to support EPA’s program on state and local clean energy. The contract has a total ceiling price of US $5.9 million and a term of one base year and four option years.
“With more than 30 years of experience working on air quality, climate change, and clean energy issues, we are excited to continue supporting EPA in meeting emerging state and local needs in these areas”
Under this contract, ICF will continue to support EPA’s efforts to help state and local governments across a broad range of activities, including developing, implementing, and integrating climate change and clean energy strategies into existing and new environmental policies and programs, and providing information resources on climate change and clean energy. Clean energy programs include energy efficiency and renewable energy, which will continue to be the centerpieces of federal, state, and local efforts to assure energy security, reduce air pollution, and combat climate change.
“With more than 30 years of experience working on air quality, climate change, and clean energy issues, we are excited to continue supporting EPA in meeting emerging state and local needs in these areas,” said Anne Choate, vice president for ICF International.
ICF has provided support to EPA on this critical issue since the early 1990s, and the first generations of this contract were among the seminal programs that helped to initially establish ICF as the preeminent clean energy consulting firm in North America. State and local efforts will continue shaping energy efficiency and renewable energy program design and implementation. At the same time, these programs deliver co-benefits of air quality improvements, cost savings, and green jobs. By synthesizing information for federal clients, ICF has a unique vantage point from which to stay abreast of developments at the state and local levels. These developments ultimately shape commercial energy markets and national programs.
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