Energy Engineering Analysis Program

The Energy Engineering Analysis Program (EEAP) is the gateway to find appropriate solutions to accomplish your installation's energy and sustainability goals.

To achieve these goals, EEAP uses a comprehensive and customized process leveraging other Huntsville Center energy programs.



Consider the goals, and objectives for optimizing and sustaining energy and water systems.

Comprehensive Energy & Water Master Plan (CEWMP) – Strategic roadmap identifying goals to achieve mission readiness and resiliency.

Engineering Analysis – Energy & Water evaluations (audits), Energy Security Assessments, High Performance Sustainability Building Assessments (HPSB), Re-commissioning/retrocommissioning planning, Design Build RFP packages.

Capital Investment Strategy (CIS) – Consolidate projects year by year to yield optimal solution and leverage other energy programs.

Acquisition and Execution – Leverage USACE assets to implement energy projects

EEAP - entry way/ pathway to finding the appropriate solution set to accomplish your site’s energy and sustainability goals using a comprehensive and customized solution, leveraging 3rd party financing (ESPC, UESC, PPA), appropriation tools (ECIP), cost avoidance and savings (CUP), as well as other REM & EIM), and Corps contract vehicles.



Determine your energy and sustainability baseline by conducting:

  • Energy and Water Evaluations (E&W) to assess current energy and water posture (baseline), and renewable energy opportunities. Audits include High Performance Sustainability Building Assessments (HPSB), re-commissioning/retro-commissioning planning.
  •  Comprehensive Energy and Water Master Plan (CEWMP) to develop a roadmap with strategic-level recommendations and action plans to reach congressionally mandated goals.
  •  Energy Security Assessments (ESA) to identify strategic assets and their vulnerabilities and identify solutions for resilient and reliable renewable technologies.



Develop Capital Investment Strategy (CIS) consolidating execution of energy projects on a year-by-year basis through identification of funding mechanisms utilized to execute projects.



Develop projects leveraging Huntsville Center multiple award task order contract (MATOC) vehicles and other Huntsville Center energy programs such as:


Other related Huntsville Center programs including the Utility Monitoring Control Systems (UMCS), Facility Reduction Program (FRP), Facilities Renewal and Repair (FRR) and Metering Data Management System (MDMS)

Since 2006 the EEAP program has performed energy projects at numerous locations for the following federal customers:

  • U.S. Army Corps of Engineers (USACE)
  • U.S. Army Materiel Command (AMC)
  • U.S. Army Reserve (USAR)
  • U.S. Army Installation Management Command (IMCOM)
  • Defense Logistics Agency (DLA)
  • Defense Commissary Agency (DeCA)

Contact the EEAP program manager by calling 256-895-1710 or send an e-mail.


EEAP Projects

Energy audits provide the planning needed to identify energy reduction opportunities and propose energy related projects in order to meet the energy and water intensity reduction requirements of federal mandates (Executive Order 13693, Energy Policy Act 2005 (EPAct 05) and Energy Independence and Security Act 2007 (EISA 07)). Energy and water evaluations are scalable and assess renewables, behavioral aspects, other energy-consuming, energy-generating, or energy interfacing system opportunities and can also include various other salient features.
An EEAP auditor performs an evaluation of a steam boiler at Portland Moorings.The evaluation provides the planning needed to identify federally mandated energy reduction opportunities and propose energy related projects in order to meet the energy and water intensity reduction requirements.
AN EEAP engineer conducts a room temperature measurement in an office space for a Level I energy audit at Red River Army Depot. A Level I audit satisfies one of the pre-requisite requirements for the U.S. Green Building Council’s Leadership in Energy & Environmental Design (LEED) for Existing Buildings: Operations and Maintenance.
An EEAP auditor interviews the operator of a large electric pump motor for an energy audit at Lake Chicot Pumping Station. EEAP audits include working side-by-side with the customer to get a thorough understanding of the customers needs and requirements.
Lighting and HVAC data gathering during an energy audit at Mississippi River Commission office in Vicksburg, Mississippi.

Learn More

To Learn more about EEAP, click here and view our Fact Sheet.