George Giles

Siemens

George joined Siemens in 2007 and after successfully developing their Aggregates and Cement market sector he was tasked in 2010 to do the same for the Environmental Power and Oil & Gas sectors. George is now head of the Environmental Power group which covers Siemens entire portfolio in the UK and Ireland for the Energy from Waste, Biomass and Anaerobic Digestion sectors.
George is a Chartered Engineer with a degree in Electrical & Electronic Engineering and an MA in Sales Management with over 20 years experience of the Industrial Automation arena. He has worked for a number of the major automation manufacturers including Honeywell, and Rockwell.
George has a passion for engineering and as a STEM ambassador he is working with local schools in promoting engineering as a career of choice. In addition he is actively involved in the running of Derby Rugby Club.

dont miss

How should we Design, Build & Operate future EfW plants

There is a real challenge to maximise the potential of EfW plants during its lifecycle of design, build and operation. George Giles will explore what are the key barriers that is holding back EfW plants and what future projects could do to overcome these challenges. He will also take a look into the future to see how the advancement of Digitalisation could revolutionise EfW schemes.

EVEN MORE SEMINARS

  • Ben Moore: Speaking at the Future Resource Expo

    Ben Moore - Rethink water: Resource efficiency and resilience for the Power Industry.

  • Cameron Welsh: Speaking at the Future Resource Expo

    Cameron Welsh - User-led energy: rebuilding the electricity industry using customer-side resources

  • Dave Wiseman: Speaking at the Future Resource Expo

    Dave Wiseman - Taking control of energy usage, costs forecasting

  • George Giles: Speaking at the Future Resource Expo

    George Giles - How should we Design, Build & Operate future EfW plants

  • Tim Foster: Speaking at the Future Resource Expo

    Tim Foster - Renewable Power Purchase Agreements – Plugging the Risk Gap