Energizing the Energy Policy Process: The Impact of Evaluation

By Roberta W. Walsh; John G. Heilman | Go to book overview

brand name and model number information on the telephone. Respondents would be instructed where to find this information on the appliance. In addition, the survey could include a few key demographic, appliance usage, and decision-making questions.


NOTES
1.
An earlier version of this chapter appears on pp. 458-464 of Proceedings, energy program evaluation: Uses, methods, and results (CONF-930842), Chicago, Illinois, 1993. This project was made possible through the generous funding of the Wisconsin Center for Demand-Side Research by the state's electric and gas utilities. The authors would also like to thank the members of the project advisory working group, including both utility and regulatory staff, for their support and substantive contributions. The members, in addition to Dale Brugger (who serves as chair), include the following: Jeff Ford ( Madison Gas and Electric); Julie Plath, Lori Drilling, and Linda Zeits (Northern States Power -- Wisconsin); Judy Matthewson, Jeff Morrow, and Luc Piessens (Wisconsin Gas Company); Melinda Ferraro, Laura Bolton, and Kurt Kiefer (Wisconsin Power & Light); Paul Wozmiak ( Wisconsin Public Service Company); Craig Schepp (Wisconsin Public Power Inc., SYSTEM); Dave Gapinski (Wisconsin Natural Gas); and Ralph Prahl ( Public Service Commission of Wisconsin).
2.
Wisconsin Gas Company Registered Dealer Program.
3.
Major refrigerator, room air conditioner, and water heater retailers (both national and regional firms) were generally uncooperative across all tracking efforts reviewed, although the Pacific Gas & Electric study was fairly successful in securing the cooperation of national retailers.

-215-

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