The £40m project is being delivered by a consortium of six partners, including Oxford City Council, Pivot Power, part of EDF Renewables, Habitat Energy, Kensa Contracting, Invinity Energy Systems and the University of Oxford.
This public-private collaboration is combining new technologies and business models to develop an integrated approach to decarbonising power, transport and heat across the city.
The aim is to transform how people power their lives, from travelling to work to heating their homes, and help Oxford reach net zero by 2040, a full decade earlier than the UK’s 2050 deadline.
The project brings together a powerful network of hybrid battery energy storage, rapid electric vehicle (EV) charging, low carbon heating, and smart energy management.
Energy Superhub Oxford will create a blueprint for other towns and cities to cut carbon emissions and improve air quality.
The project's lead partner, Pivot Power, has plans for up to 40 similar sites across the UK.