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Carbon Capture, Utilisation & Storage (CCUS)

Updated: Aug 31, 2022

Typically based on 4 x 3-hour sessions for online training

For questions or customisation requests contact:


Course objectives – is this for you?

This course is intended for those in business, commercial and strategically focused roles within the energy sector; in particular those responsible for environmental matters, business sustainability and business transformation in areas such as oil & gas, thermal power generation, hydrogen and industrial energy usage.

You will leave with a clearly explained and independent perspective on CCUS technologies, along with how, where and why CCUS is happening now and could grow in future. You will discover the range of technological solutions, current and emerging, plus the key business drivers, including policy.

In addition to reviewing existing CCUS approaches, the course will highlight new opportunities and integrated value creation possibilities through emerging carbon utilisation options. This will include how the fate of carbon capture links to other aspects of the clean energy transition, such as clean hydrogen production, industrial decarbonisation and the transition away from oil & gas.


SESSION 1: Carbon capture

An essential contextual review and quantification of where carbon emissions are focused. Plus comprehensive explanations covering the various technological pathways towards carbon capture, including carbon removal options, their state of readiness and examples of their deployments on the ground and/or in planning.

SESSION 2: Carbon transport and storage

A review of the options for permanent underground sequestration of captured carbon dioxide and the implications of geological suitability on CCS geographies. Plus a summary of the available methods of transporting it to those locations, and key questions around scalability and deployment.

SESSION 3: Carbon utilisation, hydrogen and industrial clusters

Understand how carbon dioxide is used today, the scope for scaling carbon utilisation through new applications, and discuss whether carbon utilisation should really count as 'decarbonisation'. Learn why clean hydrogen is so strongly linked with both carbon capture and utilisation, and how and why CCUS will first develop in specific geographic locations.

SESSION 4: Policy, business cases and the competitive environment

The policy and competitive contexts of CCUS pathways are layered above the previous technological and practical foundations, enabling discussion on what business cases do - or could - look like, and which might be the most likely short- and long-term opportunities for growth.

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