Does Information Feedback from In-Home Devices Reduce Electricity Use? Evidence from a Field Experiment
NBER Working Paper No. 20809
---- Acknowledgments ----
This research was supported by funding from the National Science Foundation Cooperative Agreement (SES-0345840 and SES-0951516) awarded to the Center for Research on Environmental Decisions (CRED) at Columbia University. We thank Jonathan Rose Companies, Jonathan Rose, Nicole Sherwood, and Richard Nurse for access to the building and participants; ThinkEco Inc., Heidi Perry, Erika Diamond, Amanda Lurie, and Mei Shibata for installation coordination and access to plug-level electricity data for participants; Ken Gillingham, David H. Krantz, Derek Lemoine, Arik Levinson, Beth Shinn, Tom Wallsten, Elke Weber, and numerous seminar participants for helpful comments; and Galen Treuer, Andrew Wessbecher, and Cale Reeves for research assistance. The views expressed herein are those of the authors and do not necessarily reflect the views of the National Bureau of Economic Research.
---- Disclosure of Financial Relationships for Sabine M. Marx ----
I received funding for this research from the Center for Research on Environmental Decisions (CRED) and the Earth Institute at Columbia University. The majority of CRED’s funding comes from a National Science Foundation Cooperative Agreement SES–0345840 and SES-0951516.
The ThinkEco Modlet devices were paid for by the Jonathan Rose Company, who had picked this technology before meeting/communicating with any of the study authors.
I declare that I have no additional relevant or material financial interests that relate to the research described in this paper.