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Nigeria - National Energy Development Project (English)

The National Energy Development Project will continue supporting the Government's energy sector reform, and facilitate the transition of the energy sector to the new market and institutional structure. The project outcomes include efficiency, supply and service improvements in the power sector, demonstration of possible models to scale-up electricity access, and preparatory work required to launch the gas pipeline, and related power generation project. Following, is a summary of the project components. The transmission component includes investments to upgrade and improve power transmission operation. The second component entails investments to scale-up the Commercial Reorientation of the Electricity Sector Toolkit (CREST) program in selected clusters in the new successive distribution companies, and, technical assistance to develop new models of private sector participation in the distribution business. The third component, access expansion and intensification, and renewable energy will support the design and implementation of several pilots, the National Renewable Energy Master Plan and the development of market models for cross-sectoral energy applications. Finally, the fourth component will provide technical assistance, and capacity building for preparatory work related to the gas pipeline and gas-to-power project, capacity building and operations of the Project Management Unit, and, HIV/AIDS prevention and communications.

Details

  • Document Date

    2005/05/25

  • Document Type

    Project Appraisal Document

  • Report Number

    32164

  • Volume No

    1

  • Total Volume(s)

    1

  • Country

    Nigeria,

  • Region

    Africa,

  • Disclosure Date

    2005/06/29

  • Disclosure Status

    Disclosed

  • Doc Name

    Nigeria - National Energy Development Project

  • Keywords

    Environmental and Social Management Framework;economic and financial analysis;Environmental and Social Impact;access to electricity service;large scale gas flaring;operations and maintenance;private sector management;carbon emission reduction;Power Generation;electricity access;preparatory work;Gas Pipeline;transmission system;renewable energy promotion;global best practice;global climate change;sale of asset;essential social services;greenhouse gas emission;international development institution;environmental screening category;private sector actors;transmission and distribution;resources and capacity;electricity and gas;foreign private sector;domestic gas market;strategic entry points;quality of supply;Energy Sector Reform;kv transmission line;global environmental benefits;Solid Waste Management;source of financing;internal audit function;sustainable private sector;cost of service;cost of goods;mobile phone service;chronic power shortages;asset and liability;renewable energy technologies;power production facility;distribution business;transition period;electricity sector;carbon finance;distribution company;distribution investment;community participation;market model;private investment;Public-Private Partnership;electricity business;classroom training;site visits;government's strategy;distribution function;management capacity;loss reduction;disbursement method;stakeholder workshop;capacity assessment;procurement process;financial affair;satisfactory manner;gas transmission;management procedure;care center;future investment;power supply;knowledge product;external monitoring;meter reading;private investor;borrower utility;investment obligation;taxation regime;institutional framework;contractual agreement;Small Hydro;market penetration;payment mechanism;development work;gas act;regulatory commission;power quality;federal level;social compliance;carbon component;successor entity;consultancy service;bank involvement;individual company;private entity;visual inspection;generation asset;financial indicator;enabling environment;commercial efficiency;energy flow;public expectation;independent audit;banking arrangements;investor interest;energy component;capital asset;energy source;investment program;outsourcing arrangement;transmission substations;mitigating risk;investor perception;transaction cost;management expertise;take time;operational function;project accounting;positive outcome;industrial cluster;power flow;revenue assignment;energy utility;private source;regulatory institution;bank's support;negative image;energy accounting;generation companies;supply constraint;transmission network;sustainable outcomes;competitive industry;transition phase;government strategy;community model;efficiency improvement;prospective investor;power business;commercial activity;energy application;commercial culture;private operator;utility management;significant challenge;wealth creation;employment generation;administrative capacity;consumer expectation;emission credit;adequate cash;financial liability;retail trade;rural electricity;weak asset;basic infrastructure;geographical area;infrastructure service;oil companies;generation gap;investment cost;donor support;domestic consumer;sustainable energy;oil company;public capital;generation capacity;increased investment;rural area;public support;oil revenue;reform gain;independent management;technology adaptation;energy balance;government support;local market;Cash flow;industrial area;bulk service;cashless transaction;electricity distribution;facility management;energy reform;government guarantee;energy resource;electricity load;competitive tender;performance level;retail business;effective service;business impact;carbon saving;procurement arrangement;grid capacity;distribution network;technological innovation;distribution infrastructure;commercial management;results framework;electricity theft;efficient operation;electricity companies;micro enterprise;institutional approach;civil society;market structure

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Citation

Nigeria - National Energy Development Project (English). Washington, D.C. : World Bank Group. http://documents.worldbank.org/curated/en/330031468290436413/Nigeria-National-Energy-Development-Project