Adrian Ghiță


Experienced Business Development Manager with a demonstrated history in the industrial energy and environmental services field, Adrian Ghita graduated the Bucharest Polytechnic Institute - aeroengines engineering department and he completed his studies with an MBA course (ASE – Bucharest and Conservatoire National des Arts et Metiers – Paris). 

He has strong professional results in the development and management of "turn-key "energy efficiency, renewable energy, waste to energy (or waste to fuels), industrial utilities and environmental projects, working within multinational companies like Shell Gas Romania, Butagaz – France, Lukoil Romania and Veolia Romania. Also, he activated within a start-up company, Societatea pentru Energie – Generare si Servicii (SE-GES) SA, owned by Investment Funds present in Romania, such as the Romanian American Enterprise Fund or Balkan Accession Fund.

Adrian has relevant practical experience covering the entire process of due-diligence for industrial activities, energy audits and financial analyses required for energy efficiency and energy renewable investment projects, including ‘Build-Own-Operate-Transfer’ (BOOT) contracts for cogeneration units or several ESCO contracts with industrial companies from Romania.  


Since 2021, Adrian Ghita took over the role of Executive Director of the Romanian Energy Efficiency Fund, a financial organization of national interest, dedicated exclusively to financing the energy efficiency and renewable projects of private or public institutions in Romania.

12:00-12:45 Panel 4

Forum November 9

The future role of energy in Manufacturing. Energy Security

Energy security—the continuous availability of energy in varied forms, in sufficient quantities, and at reasonable prices—has many aspects. It means limited vulnerability to transient or longer disruptions of imported supplies. It also means the availability of local and imported resources to meet, over time and at reasonable prices, the growing demand for energy. Political, environmental challenges, liberalisation and deregulation, and the growing dominance of market forces all have profound implications for energy security.