Two virtual conferences on 10th Edition WIND POWER IN INDIA & 3rd Edition BIOMASS POWER IN INDIA


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Delegate benefits (Virtual Conference)

  • Direct interaction with senior speakers (Q&A facility)
  • Easy connectivity to geographically dispersed delegates (click of a mouse)
  • Concise report offered as a backgrounder
  • Cost effective (lower ticket price as compared to a physical conference)
  • Offers flexibility and convenience
  • Access to conference recording
  • Recap of conference sessions
  • Contributes to sustainability and lower carbon footprint
For both the conferences
INR GST @ 18% Total INR USD
1 Login 9,000 1,620 10,620 150
2 – 3 Login 15,000 2,700 17,700 250
4 – 5 Login 21,000 3,780 24,780 350
6 – 9 Login 27,000 4,860 31,860 450
10 – 20 Login 33,000 5,940 38,940 550


For any one conference
INR GST @ 18% Total INR USD
1 Login 6,000 1,080 7,080 100
2 – 3 Login 10,000 1,800 11,800 170
4 – 5 Login 14,000 2,520 16,520 240
6 – 9 Login 18,000 3,240 21,240 300
10 – 20 Login 22,000 5,400 25,960 370


For registration process/payment  to attend any one conference, please contact:

Raymol Reji
Tel: +91-8076218925, 9582232031


  • There is a 25 per cent discount before  October 6, 2020
  • GST @18 per cent is applicable on the registration fee.
  • Registration will be confirmed on receipt of the payment.

Benefits of sponsorship (Virtual Conference)

  • E-Meet influencers and decision-makers
  • Reach out to and engage with new or active prospects
  • Generate high quality sales leads
  • Increase brand recognition
  • Target a captive and engaged audience
  • Drive website traffic through social media promotions
  • Position your company as the thought-leader in your industry


For sponsorship and delegate registrations, contact:
Raymol Reji,

Tel: +91-8076218925, 9582232031


The conference is being organised by India Infrastructure Publishing, the leading provider of information on the infrastructure sectors through magazines, newsletters, reports and conferences. The company publishes Power Line (India’s premier power magazine) and Renewable Watch (covers the entire spectrum of renewable energy), Power News (a weekly newsletter), and series of research reports on Wind-Solar Hybrid, Competitive Bidding for Wind Projects, Waste to Energy, and Industrial Solar Market in India. It also publishes the Wind Power Directory and Yearbook.



For registration and sponsorship opportunities contact:
Raymol Reji

Tel: +91-8076218925, 9582232031


The participating organisations in our previous conferences on “Wind Power in India” include ABB, ABPS Infrastructure, Aditya Birla Management Corporation, AFMercados EMI, Arc Power, ACC, Acciona Wind Energy, Actis Advisers, Agrinergy Consultants, Akuo Energy, Alar, Altra Motion, AMP Capital, APSPDCL, APTRANSCO, Andhra Pradesh Central Power Distribution, Arya Offshore, Aurum Equity, AVVNL, AWT Energy, Alar Infrastructure, Axis Bank, Baumer, BASF, Ben Line, BHEL, Bonfigioli, Beumer, Bhilai Engineering Corporation, BMR Advisors, Bonfiglioli Transmission, Bridge to India, Brokings India, BVG Clean Energy, CARE Ratings, CERC, CESC, Centre for Wind Energy Technology, Clean Trade, CLP Wind, Continuum Energy, CPRI, Doerken MKS, Diab, Desoutter Industrial Tools, Elecon, Emergent Ventures, Emerson, Enam Holdings, Engie, Epoxy,FEV India, Fortum, GAIL,GE, Fiza Developers & Infrastructure, Flidar, Fortum, Freyssinet Mernard, Gamesa Wind Turbines, GAIL, GE Renewable Energy, GERB, GETCO, GMR Gujarat Solar Pvt. Ltd, Green Infra, Greenko, Gujarat Alkalies and Chemicals, Gujarat Electricity Regulatory Commission, Gujarat Venture Finance , GSEC, Gurit India, Hero Future Energies, Hetero Wind Power, HPCL, IDFC Infradebt, IBM, Idam Infrastructure, IDFC, Indian Energy Storage Alliance, IEX, IL&FS Renewable Energy, IFC, India Power, International Shipyard Dredging, INOX Wind, ISDPL, IREDA, Kailash Constructions, Kalani Industries, Karnataka Renewable EnergyDevelopment, KCT, Kenersys, ITW India,I WTMA, J. Sagar & Associates, KFW IPEX-Bank, Kirloskar Brothers, KP Energy, KPMG, KS Oils, Kshema Power, LM Wind Power Technologies, L&T Infra Finance, M&I Materials, Mercados Asia, MEDA, MSEDCL, Marsh Insurance, Mitsubishi Chemicals, Ministry of New and Renewable Energy, Moser Baer Clean Energy, Moventa Winds, National Mineral Development Corporation, Nakoda Financial Services, NALCO, NAM S&T Centre, NCAER, NEDCAP, Nerolac Paints, Nereus Capital, Nerolac, National Institute of Wind Energy, NMDC, Nomura, NTC Group, NRG Sytems, Ostro Energy, ONGC, Orange Renewable, Orient Green Power, OST Energy, Owens Corning, Powerica, NTPC, PXIL, POSOCO, Power System Operation Corporation, Powerica, Praxair, Prudent Insurance, PTC India, Quadrant Engineers, Railnet, REC, Regen Powertech, Reliance Power, Renew Wind Power, Rosenberger, R K Systems, RRB Energy, Safire Capital Advisors, SAGTA, Sanghvi Movers, Sany, SB Energy, SECI, Senvion, Septett, Schunk, SBI, SBI Capital, Sembcorp, Shell Lubricants, Shree Cement, Shri Dinesh Mills, Siemens Gamesa, SJVNL, SMEC, SKF, SITAC, Sprng Energy, Sudheer Infrastructure, Suzlon, Swati Energy, Swan Energy, Surya Vidyut, Suyog Urja, Tamil Nadu Electricity Transmission Corporation, Tata Power, Tech & Management Consultant, TEDA, TERI,
TNERC, Tata International, THDC, Thyssenkrupp, Toyota Kirloskar, Trimble, Ultratech Cement, UN-ESCAP, UL India, Ushdev Power Holdings, Underwriters Laboratories, Ushdev International, Van Oord, Vestas, WAPCOS, Wartsila, Windforce Management, World Wind Energy Association, WindWorld, Yes Bank, etc.


ACC Cement, Air Liquide, APTransco, Aries Power Systems, Bermaco Energy Systems, Chanderpur Works, Cheema Boilers, Clark Energy, Development Environergy Services, Enerzea Power Solution, First Energy, Forbes Vyncke, Fortum India, Green Infra, Greenko, HESCOM, Hindalco, ICICI Bank, IEX, Indian Biomass Power Association, Indian Energy Exchange, Intelligent Energy, IREDA, Kalpataru Power, Kochhar & Co., KRBL, Malpura Biopower, MERC, Ministry of New and Renewable Energy, NVVN, Oil India, Orient Green Power, P J Mehta & Associates, Panera Biotec, POSOCO, Praxair, Precision Engineering, PTC India, Punjab Energy Development Agency (PEDA), ReNew Power, Sinewave Power, SREI Infrastructure Finance, Star Wire (India) Vidyut, Usher Agro, Vermeer, etc.


  • India’s wind power market is evolving fast amid the chaos and confusion created by the ongoing
  • The short-term impact of the pandemic has been a slowdown in wind power capacity Wind power installations in the first half of 2020 stood at a mere 324 MW, a significant decline from 1.2 GW capacity in the first half of 2019. This can be largely attributed to lockdown measures, transport restrictions and supply chain disruptions brought upon by Covid, as well as transmission-related hurdles.
  • From a medium- to long-term perspective, however, there have been several positive The latest round-the-clock (RTC) and hybrid renewable energy tenders received a substantial response. Wind power plays a vital role in such projects due to its generation profile.
  • The ongoing localisation drive, which has led to an increase in project and equipment prices across many sectors, has had a minimal impact on wind power project The wind supply chain is already localised in India to an extent of 80-85 per cent by value, and major components being imported are limited to castings and power electronics.
  • Further, the wind supply chain is gearing up to increase its competitiveness in Wind OEMs like Siemens Gamesa, Nordex, Inox and Suzlon have already announced or launched over 3 MW of platforms for the country. The increasing competitiveness of wind can unlock a larger pipeline and reinvigorate the interest of developers and offtakers in the industry.
  • There have been encouraging developments on the policy and regulatory front as The MNRE granted a must-run status to all renewable energy projects to ensure offtake. States like Andhra Pradesh and Tamil Nadu have recently issued policies to incentivise the development of wind energy projects and export the excess power to other states.
  • A key emerging trend in the space is that IPPs are moving towards a self-sufficient operations and maintenance strategy in order to maximise efficiency and reduce Digitalisation has emerged as a key part of this strategy as it enables remote monitoring.
  • The mission of this one-day virtual event is to study the impact of Covid on wind market dynamics, examine the new opportunities, assess the impact of recent policy and regulatory initiatives, discuss the risks and challenges, and showcase the latest innovations, most promising technologies and noteworthy


  • In a significant development, India surpassed the target of achieving 10 GW of biopower-based installed capacity in early 2020, two years before the planned timeline. The current installed biopower generation capacity, including bagasse- and non-bagasse-based cogeneration/captive power and waste-to-energy (WtE) projects, stands at over 10,100
  • The main driver of this growth has been biomass In comparison, the WtE segment has been slow to pick up, but holds considerable potential in the country given the quantum of waste generation.
  • The Ministry of New and Renewable Energy (MNRE) has introduced various programmes for promoting the bioenergy segment in It provides central financial assistance under these programmes for project development, programme implementation, information dissemination and trainings. These include the New National Biogas and Organic Manure Programme, the Biomass Power and Bagasse Cogeneration Programme, and the Biomass Gasification Programme. The Biogas-based Power Generation (off-grid) and Thermal Energy Application Programme (BPGTP) is also being implemented for 3-250 kW capacity plants.
  • In early 2020, the MNRE revised the guidelines for its WtE A new addition to the guidelines was the inclusion of municipal solid waste- based projects based on the clarification by the Department of Expenditure. The objective of the programme is to set up projects based on biogas or bio-CNG, urban, industrial and agricultural waste, captive power, and thermal gasification in industries. It also promotes the setting up of projects for the recovery of energy from municipal solid waste, which can be fed into the grid and used for meeting the captive power, thermal and vehicular fuel requirements.
  • Bioenergy offers over 200 GW of largely untapped power potential, but the segment has been growing at a slow A key issue is the absence of an organised market for biomass. Due to the lack of fuel supply agreements/linkages, companies cannot accurately forecast fuel price movements. Moreover, fuel costs have nearly doubled in the past couple of years, but the feed-in tariffs have not been revised accordingly.
  • In order to promote growth in the segment, a variety of measures are Scalable business models (such as biomass-based microgrids, round- the-clock renewable energy and energy storage-based biomass) and enabling policy frameworks can provide the much needed boost to the segment and help addres the country’s growing waste disposal problem.
  • The mission of this conference is to highlight the opportunities, challenges and risks in the biomass segment, and examine the solutions and It will also provide a platform for sharing experiences and deliberating on the policy and regulatory support needed to promote biomass- based power development.




This session will feature a presentation by a leading consultant

  • How has wind power fared in the energy mix? What are the key drivers, risks and hurdles?
  • In what ways has the Covid-19 outbreak changed the investor perception in favour of wind power?
  • What is the revised policy and regulatory outlook? What is the way forward?


This session will feature remarks by a senior reprESENTATIVE from the MNRE

  • What have been the MNRE’s key initiatives to scale up the development of wind power projects?
  • What has been the impact of recent policy moves? What are the challenges facing the industry?
  • What are the upcoming policy initiatives in this space?


This session will feature remarks by a senior reprESENTATIVE from SECI

  • What are SECI’s plans for meeting timelines under its wind tendering trajectory?
  • Is SECI planning to launch more 24×7 tenders? What are the key challenges in such projects?
  • How has the wind capacity addition outlook up to 2022 changed?


This session will feature a panel discussion among senior reprESENTATIVES from wind IPPs and OEMs

  • What is the developer outlook for the solar sector post Covid-19? What are the key concerns and investment plans?
  • What is the OEMs’ perspective on building the domestic supply chain? What are the key hurdles?
  • What are the industry’s expectations from the government and other stakeholders?


This  session  will  feature  a  panel  discussion  as  well  as  presentations  by senior reprESENTATIVES from state renewable energy departments and nodal agencies

  • What have been the key policy and regulatory initiatives across states? What is the development status?
  • What are the emerging opportunities for developers and manufacturers?
  • What are the main challenges and how can these be addressed?


This session will feature a presentation by a leading consultant

  • What is the status of discom financing with respect to profitability, AT&C losses, outstandings, etc.?
  • Which states have been the most impacted? What are the projections for the next fiscal?
  • What is the impact of their finances on PPA credibility and power offtake?


This session will feature a panel discussion among senior reprESENTATIVES of leading funds, banks and other financial institutions with exposure/interest in the solar sector

  • What is the lender and investor stance on the wind power sector, especially post Covid-19?
  • What are the biggest issues or sore points (land and grid constraints, PPA sanctity, offtaker risks, etc.)
  • What is the future outlook?


This session will feature presentations and discussions among leading subject matter experts from the industry as well as GOVERNMENT departments


  • What have been the growth trends across the world? What is the current status in India?
  • How has the cost economics evolved? What are the major policy and regulatory gaps in India?
  • What is the medium- and long-term outlook? What factors would make it viable for India?


  • What has been the experience of solar-wind hybrids in India? What is the cost economics?
  • What is the role of energy storage? What has been the progress in this space so far?
  • What is the project-level experience? What are the key challenges? What is the future outlook?


  • What have been the key initiatives in terms of remote management of operations and maintenance?
  • What are the emerging digital solutions for forecasting and scheduling implementation?
  • What is the cost-benefit analysis of going digital?



  • What are the key trends in the biomass-based energy generation segment?
  • What are the key challenges? What are the emerging business models?
  • What role could biomass power play in the future energy mix? What is the market outlook?


  • What has been the experience of key players in terms of investment and operations? What are their future plans?
  • What strategies and business models are developers adopting to address their challenges?
  • What are the suggestions to the government/regulators for expediting growth?


  • What are the existing biomass policies and programmes?
  • What key initiatives are being taken by the central and state regulators to promote biomass-based power development?
  • Which states are leading the way in terms of policy and regulatory support?
  • What are the upcoming initiatives and programmes? What are the opportunities for private developers?


  • What have been the tariff trends? How does it compare to alternatives?
  • What are the key factors impacting the financial viability of biomass projects?
  • What are the financing risks for biomass projects? How can these be mitigated?


  • What has been the microgrid operators’ experience so far?
  • What is the tariff determination process for these projects? How do tariffs vary across regions?
  • What are the key issues and challenges?
  • What is the current policy and regulatory framework for this sub-segment?


  • What are the various technology options for biomass-based power generation?
  • Which technologies are the most promising and relevant in the Indian context?
  • What are the pros and cons of these technologies?


  • What are some of the noteworthy projects?
  • What are the key project features (size, location, cost, financing, design, technology, etc.)
  • What has been the experience? What are the lessons learnt?

For speaking opportunities, please contact:
Neha Mathur
Mob: + 91 8826000927


The conference is targeted at officials and managers from

  • Power producers (gencos)
  • Power distributors (discoms)
  • Power transmission companies (transcos)
  • IPPs and Wind farm developers
  • Wind turbine manufacturers
  • Capital and maintenance dredging firms
  • Equipment manufacturers
  • Technology providers
  • Operations and maintenance companies
  • Renewable energy development agencies
  • Carbon fund investors and managers
  • Energy storage and system integration experts
  • Design and engineering organisations
  • Financial institutions and other investors
  • Insurance companies
  • Legal and consulting firms
  • Research and certification agencies
  • Regulatory and other government agencies, etc.


The conference is targeted at officials and managers from

  • Biomass project developers
  • Biomass equipment manufacturers
  • Supply chain management organisations
  • Regulatory and other government agencies
  • State electricity development agencies
  • Testing and certification agencies
  • Research institution and organisations
  • Financial institutions and investors
  • Project advisory firms
  • Carbon fund managers
  • EPC contractors
  • Off-grid players
  • Technology providers
  • Discoms and gencos
  • Captive power users

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Event Schedule Details

  • October 26, 2020 (Monday) - October 27, 2020 (Tuesday)
    10:00 AM - 05:00 PM
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