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  1. POWER SUMMIT-08Kathmandu Nepal - Sept. 23 -24, 2008Harnessing Wind Power in NepalPresentation byManoj GuptaSuzlon Energy LimitedPowering a Brighter & Greener Tomorrow

  2. Company overview Global Warming Wind: a promising renewable energy source Harnessing Wind Energy in Nepal Wind Resource Assessment Govt. Policy & Support Infrastructure Development Contents

  3. Pioneering end-to-end wind power solutions Wind resource mapping • Allows customers to benefit from cost-efficiencies and economies of scale in wind farms • Avoids need for customers to undertake cumbersome wind farm development process • Provides greater control over execution timeline • Control on value chain from planning to maintenance stages • Leverages Suzlon’s deep experience across Wind energy value chain Site Identification Reliance Energy Tata Power Land acquisition* Leverage capabilities in International markets DLF WTG and Component manufacturing Bajaj Auto Site-development, infrastructure set-up & WTG installation PTC India Operations & Maintenance services MSPL ONGC British Petroleum * Land acquisition business is mostly operated through associate concerns, not part of Suzlon value chain

  4. Right product for each market India China USA/ Australia/ Brazil Europe Offshore 350 kW – 1.25 MW 1.25 – 1.5 MW 1.5 - 2.5 MW 2.5 – 3.0 MW 3.0 – 5.0 MW Suzlon REpower * Products spanning all capacities - sub-MW to Multi-MW turbines Products spanning technologies - variable, semi-variable and fixed speeds ✚ Product variants spanning climatic conditions and grid requirements * Ability to supply large volumes across various geographies * Suzlon Group controls or influences, either directly or through voting pool agreements, approximately 89% of the votes in REpower

  5. Robust Sales Increasing Global Mix 2,311 MW CAGR 65.7% GLOBAL SALES > 6000 MW INDIA >3900 MW 1,456 MW 964 MW 508 MW 1 USD = INR 42.54 @ Does not inlcude REpower and Hansen

  6. Contents • Company overview • Global Warming

  7. Global Warming Threat to World GLOBAL WARMING is the increase of the Earth’s average surface temperature due to a build-up of greenhouse gases in the atmosphere.

  8. Effects of Global Warming Rising Sea Level Increased Temperature Habitat Damage and Species Affected Changes in Water Supply

  9. Global Warming Mitigation with Renewable Energy Sources of Renewable Energy • Wind Power • Small Hydropower • Solar • Biomass • Geothermal

  10. Wind: a promising renewable energy source Come forward to adapt and mitigate the Climate Change with Wind Power WIND Energy.wmv

  11. Critical Success Parameters Wind Energy Status Cost Competitiveness ✔ (3-6 cents/kWh)‏ Established Base ✔ (19.8 GW capacity addition in 2007)‏ Resource Availability ✔ (72000 GW potential estimated globally at 80m hub height)‏ Wind: a promising renewable energy source Wind: Cost competitive with conventional power Potential to power the future Source: IEA WEO 2006 / BTM Consult ApS WMU 2006 Fastest growing renewable energy source* Source: BTM Consult ApS WMU 2007 and Journal of Geophysical Research, 2005 : Stanford University Source: IEA WEO 2006 * Generation in TWh

  12. Compelling industry growth dynamics Concern Demand Catalysts Climate Change and Global Warming Aggressive global targets • Kyoto Protocol: CO2 emissions to reduce by 5.2% of 1990s levels by 2012 • EU declaration: 20% from RE by 2020 • US: 21 States with 10% to 20% RPS mandates • China targets 100,000 MW from RE by 2020 • India: 10 States with 2% to 10% RPO mandates Zero carbon solution Energy Security • Hedge against geopolitical risks - local and secured supply • No risk of fuel price volatility • Socially, ecologically and economically sustainable growth Local availability Increased Electricity Demand • Energy - key to economic growth in developing countries (India, China etc. require all sources quickly to bridge gap)‏ • Wind’s global electricity generation contribution expected to increase from 0.82% in 2006 to 3.4% in 2030 Abundant resource Cost competitiveness and hedging • Improvement in yields (cost/ kWh)‏ • Cost / kWh of generation: US$ 0.03 - 0.06 • Wind Energy directly competing with conventional power • Frozen lifecycle power cost for utilities Zero fuel cost Source : American Wind Energy Association BTM Consult ApS World Market Update 2006

  13. Strong historical growth • Installations in 2007 : 19,791 MW (32% YoY growth) • Cumulative installations: 94,005 MW in Dec ‘07 2007 Capacity Addition (in MW)‏ Average Growth * Cumulative installed capacity in MW 35.7% CAGR 24.1% 97.0% 21.2% 10.2% 37.8% Source : BTM Consult ApS World Market Update 2007 * Average growth over 2004 2007

  14. Contents • Company overview • Global Warming • Wind: a promising renewable energy source • Harnessing Wind Energy in Nepal • Wind Resource Assessment • Govt. Policy & Support • Infrastructure Development

  15. Harnessing Wind Energy in Nepal • Basic Requirements • Wind Resource Assessment • Govt. Policy & Support • Infrastructure Development

  16. Harnessing Wind Energy in Nepal Wind Resource Assessment • Exploring the Potential Wind Sites • Wind data Collection & Analysis • Wind Mapping of potential areas • Micrositing & Feasibility Study

  17. Harnessing Wind Energy in Nepal Govt. Policy & Support Required • National Renewable/wind energy policy providing suitable measures for connectivity with the grid and sale of electricity like Hydro Power Policy • Purchase Obligation on Power distribution companies from renewable sources as percentage of total distribution • Purchase obligation on Captive (from conventional sources) power producers as percentage of total generation • Open access policy including nominal rates for Wheeling & Banking of wind energy to push captive market model & third party sale model

  18. Harnessing Wind Energy in Nepal Govt. Policy & Support Required • Fiscal Incentives • Wind power PLF being lower needs special attention from Govt. i.e. following fiscal incentives: • Introduction of Preferential Tariff for Purchase of Power from wind power producers • Accelerated depreciation (i.e.80-100% in 1st year of commissioning of project) • Generation Based Incentives • Import duty & tax relaxation for wind power equipments • Interest Subsidy

  19. Harnessing Wind Energy in Nepal Infrastructure Development • Providing land (revenue/forest) on lease basis for 30 years • Accessibility to windy sites for transportation of wind generator equipments • Power Evacuation/Grid at remote wind power generation sites

  20. Harnessing Wind Energy in Nepal Look forward for the support from Govt. of Nepal and AEPC to Harness the Wind Power in Nepal

  21. Thank youCorporate Office: Suzlon Energy Limited, 5th Floor, Godrej Millennium, 9, Koregaon Park Road, Pune – 411001, India. Tel: +91-20-40122000. website: www.suzlon.comSales Office Delhi, India: 9th Floor, Eros Corporate Tower, Nehru Place, New Delhi – 110019. Tel: +91-11-46506000.Disclaimer :“Information and terms mentioned in the presentation are Indicative in nature and solely for information purpose.”