So far, over 301,000 declarations have been submitted to the Central Emission Register of Buildings, informed the General Office of Construction Supervision. From the beginning of July, owners or managers of houses, blocks of flats and service facilities are required to submit a declaration of what they are heated with.
The General Office of Building Control announced on Wednesday that 301,095 declarations have been submitted to the CEEB so far. Out of these, 139 845 declarations concern solid fuel boilers.
Central Register of Emissivity of Buildings – declaration
The obligation to submit a declaration by building owners and managers to CEEB applies to heat sources not exceeding 1 megawatt. In this case, it is, for example, home boiler rooms fired with coal or gas. If the building is heated with renewable energy – e.g. a heat pump, this will also have to be reported. This also applies when energy is supplied to the building via the district heating network.
Declarations can be submitted in two forms – electronic and paper. In the first case, the application should be submitted via the website zone.gunb.gov.pl and have a trusted profile or an electronic ID card. In the case of a paper form, it must be submitted to the appropriate office (city / commune) due to the location of our building. Then the clerk will authenticate the application and enter the relevant information into the CEEB.
Applications must be submitted by owners of single-family houses, administrators of multi-unit buildings (e.g. housing cooperatives and communities) and owners or managers of service and commercial premises.
CEEB – deadline
Building owners will have one year to submit a declaration, which is until July 1, 2022. This, however, applies to those heat sources that were in operation before July 1, 2021. If the house has a new heating source and it is installed and put into operation after July 1 this year, the notification will have to be made within 14 days.
Failure to submit a declaration will result in a fine, which is imposed on the general principles of the Code of Petty Offenses.
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