The adoption of fossil fuel as our main source of primary energy worldwide is one of the foremost consequences of the Industrial Revolution.
The growth in the resulting economic system is shaped by instant gratification and comfort, with the subsequent demand for indiscriminate exploitation of resources; and by the strong reliance on fossil fuel dependency. Despite this, we have been experiencing a kind of “awakening” for some time now, with a strong, and in many instances, factual scientific evidence on the social and environmental impact of this production model, which were mainly experienced in the current climate crisis. By 2050, more than 70% of the world’s population is expected to live in big cities. This trend towards demographic growth and the concentration of the population in urban centers has led us to adopt a perspective that encompasses environmental and social aspects, creating spaces of training and impact, appealing to rational consumption in general, and energy efficiency in particular, expanding the reach of renewable energy sources, both at a technological and regulatory level and ensuring access to the energy, that is to say, facilitating the social tariff when appropriate.