Green Hydrogen Forum

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Green hydrogen has become a cornerstone of Europe's energy transition strategy. Technological and economic advances and explicit political and corporate support over the last two years have brought green hydrogen to the forefront of the energy and climate change agendas of many countries. Thus, green hydrogen is poised to play a crucial role in realising net zero-emissions energy systems envisioned by 2050 by these nations.

Supplying hydrogen to industrial users is now a major business around the world. Demand for hydrogen, which has grown more than threefold since 1975, continues to rise - almost entirely supplied from fossil fuels, with 6% of global natural gas and 2% of global coal going to hydrogen production.

With revenues for green hydrogen projected to exceed $200 billion by 2027, diverse opportunities will open up not only for renewable projects for its production, but also to use it as a long-term energy storage technology, to replace fossil fuels for mobility, and to become a major part of manufacturing and process industries. The transition to green hydrogen could provide $11 trillion of infrastructure investment opportunities over the next 30 years making a global business focus. The number of countries with polices that directly support investment in hydrogen technologies is increasing, along with the number of sectors they target

Why Green Hydrogen

Green hydrogen is hydrogen that is produced using an electrolyser, powered by renewable energy, such as wind, solar, hydraulic or biomass plant. From an electrochemical reaction, the electrolyser will split water into dihydrogen and dioxygen and produce hydrogen. The mode of production is clean and does not produce carbon.

This differs from other forms of hydrogen product, notably so-called 'blue' and 'grey' hydrogen. Blue hydrogen is produced from natural gas and, unlike green hydrogen, results in carbon dioxide being produced, but this is captured by a carbon capture, utilisation and storage system. With 'grey' hydrogen, hydrogen is produced from using fossil fuels and the carbon produced in this process is not captured at all.

One of the main benefits of green hydrogen production, besides its clean carbon footprint, is the fact that the hydrogen facility is powered by the excess electricity produced during peak periods and which cannot otherwise be injected in a saturated power grid.

The need to decarbonize the power generation, mobility and heat energy markets in the face of the rapidly evolving climate reality leads the green transition. While the energy transition is in a nascent stage, development of hydrogen markets and projects is gathering pace and traction. Hydrogen has potential uses in various end-use sectors, including industry, transport, power and distributed energy.

Around the world, a green hydrogen rush is underway, and many companies, investors, governments, and environmentalists believe it is an energy source that could help end the reign of fossil fuels and slow the world's warming trajectory.

Declining costs of renewables, along with the necessity of curtailing greenhouse gas emissions, is shifting the potential growth of hydrogen upwards in political and business perspectives.  Apparently, hydrogen technologies will supply 18 per cent of the world’s total energy needs in future and will be able to power around 425 million vehicles around the world.

The transition to green hydrogen could provide $11 trillion of infrastructure investment opportunities over the next 30 years making a global business focus. The number of countries with polices that directly support investment in hydrogen technologies is increasing, along with the number of sectors they target.

Governments across the world have put hydrogen at the centre of their decarbonisation plans with billions of dollars allocated to stimulating the market. Hydrogen is today enjoying unprecedented momentum. The world should not miss this unique chance to make hydrogen an important part of our clean and secure energy future.

While the production of green hydrogen has captured the much-needed political and industry support, transport and storage of green hydrogen pose a huge challenge in the future. To address these issues, existing gas pipeline operators will present their perspectives and plans to build the needed infrastructure for transporting and storing green hydrogen.

Green Hydrogen Forum, featuring a high-level agenda, will bring together renewable power generators, project developers, debt providers and investors, government and private sector decision-makers, chemical and mobility industries representatives, gas grids and off-takers, among others, to define a new energy era fuelled by hydrogen.

Key Topics & Discussions

  • The Growth of Green Hydrogen: The Next Big Thing in the Energy Future
  • Green Hydrogen: An Inevitable Fuel to the Energy Transition
  • Green Hydrogen Distribution and Storage Systems and Technology
  • Climate and Environmental Protection: Can Hydrogen-Based Energy Systems Help?
  • Inclusion of Green Growth Policies to Combat Real-World Challenges
  • Green Hydrogen Investment: Prospects and Market Impacts
  • COVID-19: The Impact on Renewable Hydrogen
  • Post COVID-19 and The Green Hydrogen Sector: Defining the Industry
  • Synergy Effects on Combining Hydrogen and Gasification for Synthetic Fuel
  • Green Hydrogen Economy: The Catalyst for Green Hydrogen Transition
  • Leveraging the Power of Data Intelligence to Scale up Green Hydrogen Technology
  • AI and Big Data Applications for Green Hydrogen Integration

Reasons to attend

  • Expand your network of top-level business contacts
  • Hear from enthusiastic speakers with powerful presentation
  • Use this exceptional platform for discussions and debates about then industry challenges
  • Benefit from our matchmaking and 1:1 meeting
  • Join our panel discussions, world cafe, interactive workshops, networking, strategic meetings and round tables discussion
Areas of responsibility:
  • Technical
  • Hydrogen
  • Operations
  • R&D
  • Renewable
  • Innovation
  • Technology
  • Engineering
Representatives Invited:
  • CIO
  • CDO
  • CTO
  • Presidents
  • Vice Presidents
  • Directors
  • Heads and Managers
Industry participating
  • Hydrogen
  • Energy companies
  • Equipment manufacturers
  • Solution providers
  • Engineering companies
  • R&D


  • Philip Severin, Linde Clean Hydrogen, Senior Director Business Development
  • Joost Brinkman, Synkero, Managing Director
  • Russell Fowler, National Grid, Senior Project Manager
  • Robert Paulnsteiner, Verbund, Hydrogen Technologist
  • Isabel Carrilero Borbujo, IGNIS Energía, Chief Innovation Officer
  • Bas Simpson, Mainstream Renewable Power, Hydrogen & P2X Strategy Manager
  • Dilara Caglayan, Aurora Energy Research, Senior Associate
  • John Butler, IMarEST, Elected Council Member
  • Rene Peters, TNO, Director Gas Technology
  • Luis Ignacio PARADA, Enagás, Head of Global Regulatory Services
  • Stella Chatzisakoula, McDermott, Subject Matter Expert for Green Hydrogen
  • Mary Snowdon, io consulting, Principal Consultant
  • Christopher McMichael, Atkins, Engineering Delivery Manager, Energy Systems: Assets
  • Stuart Hawksworth, HSE, Head of Centre for Energy and Major Hazards
  • Jorgo Chatzimarkakis, Hydrogen Europe, Secretary General
  • Tudor Constantinescu, European Commission, Principal Adviser
  • Jeppe Grue, COWI A/S, Technical Director
  • Claas Hülsen, DNV GL, Business Development Director
  • Andreas Ostern, DNB Bank ASA, Senior Vice President | Offshore Wind – Ocean Services | Ocean Industries Division
  • Bert van der Toorn, ING Bank, Managing Director Energy Sector - Hydrogen Lead
  • Cristian Carraretto, European Bank for Reconstruction and Development, Associate Director – Sustainable Resource Investments
  • Thomas Engelmann, KGAL Investment Management GmbH & Co. KG, Head of Energy Transition
  • Frank Wouters, Worley, Vice President Clean Hydrogen
  • Minh K Le, Rystad Energy AS, Senior Research Analyst – Renewable Energy
  • Martin Hartvig, Energinet, Senior Engineer
  • Richard Halsey, Energy Systems Catapult, Capabilities Director
  • Zac Lowe, Southern Company Gas, Director
  • Hans Dieter Hermes, Vattenfall, Manager International Business Development Renewable Energy
  • Shiva Dustdar, European Investment Bank, Head of Division Innovation Finance Advisory
  • Ana Quelhas, EDP Renewables, Managing Director of H2
  • Adamo Screnci, Total S.A., Vice President Clean Hydrogen
  • Barry Carruthers, ScottishPower, Hydrogen Director
  • Roland Roesch, International Renewable Energy Agency (IRENA), Deputy Director Innovation and Technology Center
  • Hyung-Ja de Zeeuw, Rabobank, Senior Strategist Sustainability, Executive Director
  • Ewan Murray, SNC-Lavalin Atkins, Project Manager (Ceng) in Energy Storage, Hydrogen & CCS
  • James Watson, Eurogas, Secretary General
  • Cyril Dufau-Sansot, Hy2gen AG, Chief Executive Officer
  • Tim Harwood, Northern Gas Networks, Head of Programme Management and H21 Project Director
  • Peter van Ees, ABN AMRO Bank N.V, Banker Renewable Energy EMEA
  • Sean McLoughlin, HSBC BANK PLC UK, EMEA Head of Industrials Research

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Event details
Organizer :Leadvent
Event type :Conference
Attendance :Online Event
Reference :ASDE-22671