• CERAWeek
  • March 18 - 22, 2024

Patrick Lammers


Chief Operating Officer & Member of the Board of Management

Patrick Lammers was born in Rotterdam on November 9, 1964. He studied Industrial Engineering at the University of The Hague. After graduating, Patrick held various positions at Shell until 2005, most recently as Commercial Director EMEA. In 2005, he joined Dureal as Managing Director and developed the startup into a pan-European player for sales, marketing and production of AdBlue. From 2007 to 2009, he was CEO of the Dyson Group. He then served as a consultant at AEA Investors in New York until 2010. In 2010, he joined Essent as Managing Director of two subsidiaries, where his responsibilities included strategy and corporate integration. In 2012, he became Senior Vice President of RWE retail, at the same time holding the Chief Commercial Officer role at Essent. From 2017 to 2021, he was CEO of Essent and thus responsible for the entire Dutch  business from strategy to implementation and also SVP Western Europe Customer Solutions from 2019 to 2021. Since 2021, Patrick has been a member of the Board of Management of E.ON SE. He is responsible for Retail and Customer Solutions including emobility and hydrogen as growth areas. Energy Markets and Commercial Programming through the E.ON Business System also belong to his resort

Sessions With Patrick Lammers

Thursday, 9 March

  • 03:20pm - 04:00pm (CST) / 09/mar/2023 09:20 pm - 09/mar/2023 10:00 pm

    Upheaval in European Electricity: Redesigning markets?

    Power & Renewables
    In Europe electricity prices have surged to unimaginable levels since the start of 2022, causing damage to the economy. To limit the impact on consumers, governments have stepped in with rebates, subsidies as well as taxes for those who have been benefiting from high prices. Utilities and investors have found themselves operating in a rapidly changing marketplace. As we look ahead there are three questions that are on the top of everyone’s mind: How long will prices remain elevated? Is more government intervention on the way, and what could it look like? Does the current situation increase the chances of a deep review of European power market design?