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INTERNATIONAL WEBINAR ON ENERGY
EFFICIENCY FINANCE PLATFORMS &
IFC - EE FINANCING EXAMPLES
15th July, 2021
What We Do
Integrated Solutions, Increased Impact
▪ Trade and Commodity Finance
▪ Derivatives and Structured
▪ Blended Concessional Finance
▪ Help Create New Markets
▪ Unlock Investment Opportunities
▪ Strengthen Clients’ Performance
▪ Improve Environmental, Social,
and Corporate Governance
▪ IFC Asset Management Company
Innovative solutions combining IFC’s
expertise and tools
Financial products tailored to client
Mobilizing and managing capital for
$21.9 billion committed in FY20
$58.7 billion committed portfolio
$274.4 million program in FY20 $28 billion syndicated in last
$10.1 billion under management
at IFC AMC
1st Investment in
•India Auto Fund
•Larsen & Toubro
•DCM HFC Bond
•Tata Ultra Mega
Examples of IFC’s Engagements
1950-60s 1970s 1980s 1990s 2000-10 2010-Today
▪ India is the sixth largest shareholder of IFC and its shareholding stands at 4.01% (no. of shares)
▪ It is IFC’s largest investee country having an exposure to around 11% of IFC’s global portfolio
▪ India also holds a large advisory portfolio within IFC amounting to ~ US$ 40 Mn
▪ IFC has committed over US$ 24 billion (including mobilization) in India since 1958
▪ IFC investments are spread over 500 clients in India as of October 2020
IFC’s Partnership in India
Some of IFC’s Notable Climate Projects in the Region
❑ REWA Ultra Mega Solar Project, Madhya Pradesh, India, 2016
▪ IFC & WB jointly developed the REWA Ultra Mega Solar Project (750 MW), helping India reach grid-parity & scale
up affordable renewable energy
▪ GHG savings: 1Mn ton per annum, IFC O/A: $128Mn, IFC mobilization: $309Mn
❑ Bruhat Bengaluru Mahanagar Palika (BBMP), India, 2017
▪ IFC worked with Bengaluru municipality to structure a PPP to improve service delivery across the public street
lighting system in the city
▪ Reduction in energy consumption: 510Mn units/year; Mobilization of $100 Mil in private investment
❑ Upper Trishuli-1, Nepal Water and Energy Development Co, Nepal, 2019
▪ IFC was the lead arranger of a $453Mn debt package to finance Upper Trishuli-1, a landmark hydroelectric
powerplant (216MW) and one of the largest FDIs in Nepal’s history
▪ Anticipated capacity: 216 MW, IFC O/A: $95Mn, IFC mobilization: $95Mn
❑ Partnership for Cleaner Textile Program (PaCT), Bangladesh, 2013
▪ IFC launched PaCT, an upstream Advisory to enhance competitiveness and sustainability of the sector ready-made-
garment (RMG) sector in Bangladesh.
▪ Annualized efficiency gains: 4M MWh, Annual water saved: 47MCM, Annual wastewater saved: 21.5M MCM, Annual
operating cost saved: $96Mn, Financing facilitated: $286Mn
❑ $ 50 million investment in Green bonds issued by YES Bank, 2015
▪ First emerging market Green bond subscribed by IFC demonstration effect for deepening capital market for Green
❑ Creation of the first Cleantech NBFC in India (Tata Cleantech), 2011
▪ Joint venture between Tata Capital Limited, and the IFC. Overall, $18.7 million equity in Tata Cleantech by IFC.
Examples of financing facilities by IFC on energy
efficiency for the industrial sector
INDIA : TATA CLEANTECH CAPITAL LTD (TCCL)
• Tata Cleantech Capital Limited (TCCL) was created in 2011 as a joint venture between Tata Capital
Limited, and the International Finance Corporation.
• IFC invested INR142.5mn (US$2.85mn at the time) in 2012 for a 19.5% stake whilst the balance was held
by TCL. Since then, IFC has participated in 3 rights issues (RI) with an aggregate investment amount of
$18.7mn till date.
• TCCL is incorporated as a private limited non-banking finance company in India and has approved by
the Reserve Bank of India as a systemically important non-deposit accepting non-banking finance
• India’s first private sector financial institution focused solely on green finance, it was created to offer end to
end business solutions in the clean technology space, including debt capital and advisory services.
• It has served as a first mover in and has proactively brought new investors into India’s quickly
evolving cleantech landscape.
• In addition to its lending activity, TCCL provides technical and financial advisory services.
• In 2018, TCCL became the first private company to partner with the Green Climate Fund to develop the
solar rooftop market in India through a USD 100 million credit line.
Impact (as of 2019)
• Total investment of USD 700 million, it has supported projects with a total value of USD 4.86 billion.
• In aggregate, TCCL has contributed to the development of 5.2 GW of renewable energy projects in India.
CHINA UTILITY-BASED ENERGY EFFICIENCY FINANCE PROGRAM (CHUEE)
• Program Description: to cooperate with selected Chinese commercial banks, provide risk-sharing
facilities for energy efficiency loans, and provide technical assistance to program participants.
• Since inception in 2006, the CHUEE project received financial supports from the Global Environment
Facility (GEF), the governments of Finland and Norway, and the Chinese Ministry of Finance.
• In 2011, CHUEE III – CHUEE SME started with an objective to work with 4-7 domestic commercial
banks, to provide 175 EE/RE loans with a total value of US$558 million to Chinese SMEs under the
risk sharing facilities (RSFs).
• AS (Technical Advisory Services) was a key factor allowing participating FIs to initiate or expand their
• By directly supporting sustainable energy
investments through local Chinese partner
banks worth 11 billion yuan ($1.7 Bil), the
program achieved an annual greenhouse-
gas emissions reduction of over 19 million
tons of carbon dioxide.
• As of June 2015, the CHUEE program's
partner banks had provided loans worth
over $625 Mil under the RSF.
CHUEE: RISK SHARING FACILITIES STRUCTURE
Banks 50% GEF 50%
GEF: Global Environment Facility, banks: CHUEE’s partner banks，MOF: China’s Ministry of Finance, BOJS: Bank of Jiangsu,
CDM: China’s Clean Development Mechanism
• CHUEE Risk-sharing Facilities have been evolving from Phase I, Phase II, CHUEE Jiangsu to CHUEE
• In this process, its basic structure composed of the first loss and the second loss.
• The first loss sharing was initially shouldered only by the Global Environment Facility, and then it
expanded to China’s Ministry of Finance, local Departments of Finance, and China’s Clean
BANK OF THE PHILIPPINE ISLANDS (BPI) - SUSTAINABLE
ENERGY FINANCE PROGRAM
• In 2009, IFC supported the establishment of a risk-sharing facility (RSF) covering a portfolio of PHP 5
billion (approximately $106 million).
• The RSF transferred to IFC a portion of the risk associated with BPI’s EE and RE loans, thereby
allowing BPI to build upon a successful track record, develop a client base, and assess the risks of their
new financial products.
• At its peak, the RSF had enrolled EE and RE loans amounting to $82 million.
• BPI was able to amplify its investment in sustainable energy because IFC assumed 50 percent of the
• IFC also diversified its risk assumption, receiving support from the Global Environment Facility (GEF)
and the Clean Technology Fund (CTF). This blended finance allowed IFC to leverage a diverse portfolio
of funds to assume first losses.
• Outside of the facility, which only covered loans that met pre-agreed eligibility criteria, and through the
help of IFC advisory services, BPI built an SEF portfolio amounting to $706 million for 184 projects.
• The RSF broadened BPI’s capacity to distribute loans without assuming more burden than they were
capable of, and unlocked capital for EE and RE projects in need of financing, such as hydroelectric
power plants, wind farms, biomass projects, and ESCOs.
• Reduced GHG emissions have totaled 1.9 million tons since 2009.
COMMERCIALIZING SUSTAINABLE ENERGY FINANCE (CSEF) - TURKEY
• Turkey moved towards a more energy efficient economy by prioritizing EE financing in its US$250 million
investment plan under the Clean Technology Fund (CTF).
• One of the first initiatives developed under Turkey’s CTF plan was IFC’s Commercializing Sustainable
Energy Finance Program (CSEF), financed with roughly US$21 million of CTF funds “blended” with almost
US$100 million of IFC’s own funds, with phase 1 starting in 2010.
• IFC provided ‘blended’ concessional loans to three Turkish leasing companies for the express purpose
of sustainable energy financing for projects and equipment that met specific parameters (i.e. projects
must reduce absolute energy consumption by at least 15%)
• The leasing company would then market EE financing to its current and prospective customers,
• Once a customer decided to acquire EE equipment, the leasing company would purchase the
equipment using CSEF funds and provide the equipment through a lease to the customer
MSME EE Finance Market in India in the on-going/post-COVID-
19 landscape -- Market Scoping & Assessment Study
The Overall Program has a focus on three core sets of activities:
a. Detailed Scoping of the MSME EE Finance Market in India in the on-going/post-COVID-
b. Development of financing framework for facilitating EE Financing in India
c. Creation of knowledge/advisory products on MSME EE meant for the capacity building
of select FIs.
Detailed Scoping Study has started in March 2021 and is currently on-going. Key
deliverables of the study will include:
1. Estimating size of the market opportunity sub-classified into clusters.
2. Analysis of the impact of COVID 19 on EE demand and shifting business scenarios.
3. Study of EE business models (implementation and financing) currently in place or
needed for the market to scale up.
4. Review of best practices from India and other markets (global) on similar programs
success, failures and learnings; including case studies.
5. Identifying technical assistance/capacity building needs of stakeholders, specially FIs.