top of page

About us

Established in 2010, Indochina Energy is a specialist investment and venture development firm focused on the energy and infrastructure sectors of south and southeast Asia. 

Indochina Energy works discreetly as an on-the-ground local strategic partner for international family offices, investment institutions and corporations. 

Since 2010, the firm has experience working in partnership with several family businesses as well as a number of major international energy and infrastructure corporations to evaluate, develop and manage innovative new strategies for market entry and new business launches in south and southeast Asia. 


Investment and venture development specialists





Indochina Energy develops proprietary business plans in key energy and infrastructure segments with a view to helping its partners establish innovative regional businesses in south and southeast Asia by way of acquisition, joint venture and greenfield project investment. These business plans can be made available to partners.

We work with strategic partners on the basis of agreed cost-plus management fee budgets in addition to post-funded sweat equity positions in ventures, projects and performance-based equity earn-in arrangements. This approach establishes a clear win-win dynamic which ensures that Indochina Energy’s incentives are fully aligned with its partners in maximizing shareholder value over an agreed period of time.

The firm identifies and co-invests with partners in selected pre-IPO investment opportunities.

Capture d’écran 2022-01-31 à 12_edited.j

The region which lies to the south of the great Asian mountain ranges, extending from the Hindu Kush in the west to the Central Highlands in the east, is home to a third of the world’s population: over 2.5 billion people.


The Asian Development Bank has estimated that the developing countries in this region will need incremental infrastructure investment of at least US$600 billion per year between now and 2030 to maintain growth momentum, tackle poverty and respond to climate change. Over half of this investment is needed in the power sector and around a third in transportation infrastructure.

South and southeast Asian energy consumption is expected to double between now and 2050, with electricity demand tripling. According to the IEA, by 2050, one-third of power generation in the region will be from renewable sources. India alone will need nearly 3 million public charging stations to support electric vehicle (EV) adoption targets by 2030.


The region’s urban population is projected to grow by over 350 million people by 2030 and new city expansion projects like Indonesia’s new capital city, Nusantara, will be increasingly developed as ‘smart cities’.

bottom of page