COP21 Solutions – Vertuoz: improving the energy performance of multiple housing developments

By ENGIE - 18 April 2016 - 15:56

Improving building energy performance and controlling their consumption of energy more effectively are key challenges for the energy transition. ENGIE subsidiary company Vertuoz offers local authorities, managing agents and real estate managers a valuable decision-support solution.

COP21 Solutions – Vertuoz: improving the energy performance of multiple housing developments


Context and challenges


Building energy performance is a crucial aspect of the energy transition, and gathering energy data from housing developments is key to controlling their energy consumption and improving their energy performance. But even where they are collected, these data are still underused because they are not always easy to process or analyze.


The solution


ENGIE subsidiary Vertuoz specializes in providing building energy and environmental management and control solutions. These are designed to meet the specific needs of local authority housing managers, developers and residential managing agents. All are stakeholders in the energy transition.


Vertuoz provides its customers with a secure and intuitive interface that simplifies the presentation and analysis of data gathered.


Its dynamic dashboard allows users to monitor and manage real estate energy consumption data.


Features like automated summary report printing, consumption anomaly alerts and comparison with similar buildings throughout France make this a powerful decision support resource.


The analyzed data are interpreted to generate an action plan setting out clearly identified practical initiatives for promoting energy efficiency.



Vertuoz now leads the market in building energy performance management. This solution is already enabling more than 15,000 buildings to monitor and control their energy performance effectively.

Key figures

  • Launch date: 2012
  • Secure web access, multiple users and 24/7 availability.
  • Vertuoz is already saving energy in more than 55,000 buildings.