Much of the information presented in this summary is drawn from the U.S. Department of Energy’s (DOE) Building Energy Codes Program and the Building Codes Assistance Project (BCAP). For more detailed information about building energy codes, visit the DOE and BCAP websites.
A mandatory energy code is not enforced at the state level. If a local energy code is adopted, it is enforced at the local level. Builders or sellers of new residential buildings (single-family or multifamily residential of four units or less) are required to provide a disclosure form with information regarding the energy efficiency of the building.
Currently all state facilities are contractually required to be built to ASHRAE 90.1-2007.
|Incentive Type:||Building Energy Code|
|Eligible Renewable/Other Technologies:||
|Residential Code:||2009 IECC is voluntary for new residential buildings. Builders or sellers of new residential buildings (single-family or multifamily residential of four units or less) are required to provide a disclosure form with information regarding the energy efficiency of the building.|
|Commercial Code:||2015 IBC may be amended and enforced locally. It is voluntary state-wide.|
|Code Change Cycle:||No set cycle.|
|Name:||South Dakota Code § 11-10|
|Name:||Stacy Watters, PE|
|Organization:||South Dakota Energy Management Office|
523 E. Capitol Avenue
Pierre SD 57501
This information is sourced from DSIRE; the most comprehensive source of information on incentives and policies that support renewables and energy efficiency in the United States. Established in 1995, DSIRE is operated by the N.C. Clean Energy Technology Center at N.C. State University.
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