Published On: October 23, 2023

SCG International’s Green Business Division, led by Mr. Jirapat Janjerdsak, Green Business Director, and Mr. Khor Shern Huong, Technical Sales Executive, proudly present the project with Keppel Land to launch air pollution control technology (SCG Air Scrubber) in the Singapore market, with the initial installation at the award-winning Green Mark Platinum (Zero Energy) Keppel Bay Tower. This represents a significant step in SCG’s commitment towards “Net Zero” by 2050.

This success is the result of extensive efforts by the team during negotiations with Keppel Land’s management. These efforts spanned from the Covid-19 era to this milestone for SCG International. It represents an essential move towards becoming an innovative leader in the ASEAN market, supporting the growth of green businesses and our customers to create a sustainable future, in line with the mission of “A Trusted International Supply Chain Partner.”

“While Keppel Bay Tower has already succeeded in constructing a Zero Energy building, they are still looking for additional technology to further reduce the building’s energy consumption. SCG International recognized this opportunity for collaboration and presented the Proof of Concept (POC) with a Sorbent Cartridges technology, one of the solutions capable of reducing the cooling load on the building’s HVAC system. The successful execution of this POC could potentially lead to Keppel Bay Tower saving up to 30% of energy. This success has instilled confidence in Keppel Land to move forward with the full-phase implementation for buildings and consider installing it in other buildings under Keppel Land, marking another milestone in our joint efforts in the green business,” stated Ms. Khor Shern Huong.

About Keppel Bay Tower

Keppel Bay Tower is one of Singapore’s largest and most significant real estate projects under Keppel Land. It is also the first building in Singapore to receive the Green Mark Platinum (Zero Energy) award, with plans to develop and manage the building towards becoming a green building, with a target of reducing carbon emissions intensity by 40% below 2010’s level by 2030.