The Mineral Products Associations second assessment shows the total sector costs of identified measures are likely to rise to £665 million a year from 2020. This compares to £400 million per annum now.
Climate change and energy measures are currently equivalent to 17% of the Gross Value Added (GVA) of the cement industry, but this proportion could increase to 77% from 2020, from £51 million pa to over £250 million pa.
Commenting on the assessment, Nigel Jackson, MPA Chief Executive MPA, said the industry was already struggling with significant regulatory costs and burdens and the potential costs likely to be imposed on energy intensive industries are particularly alarming.
It is difficult to see how the UK can sustain essential production and manufacturing in the UK if these industries are burdened with ever increasing costs.
There is an urgent need for Government to limit the burden and costs of regulation on the mineral products industry if it wants to maintain the supply of mineral products from a sustainable UK industry, he added.
The campaigners say such a move would help Britain's financially squeezed households to benefit from lower cost energy saving measures.
Brian Berry, Chief Executive of the Federation of Master Builders, said the Chancellor should empower home owners to reduce the amount of energy they use.
Cutting VAT on domestic building work from 20% to 5% will encourage more people to commission refurbishment work and at the same time improve the energy efficiency of their homes.
Government must give families some control over their seemingly ever-increasing energy bills. Switching suppliers or taking out a long-term fixed tariff can protect against sudden price increases, but the cost of heating homes is set to rise exponentially for years to come.
The only way to stem, or even reverse, these rises is to have new glazing, better insulation or more efficient heating systems installed, he added.
Previously the FMB has said a VAT cut on home repairs and refurbishment would also provide a welcome boost for the building industry.
Producers of concrete and other construction materials will particularly welcome news that growth was reported by firms across all areas of the industry, from building contractors and SMEs, to civil engineers and product manufacturers.
Commenting on the survey, Noble Francis, Economics Director at the Construction Products Association, said it was encouraging to see that the recovery, which started in the second quarter, has continued into Q3.
A balance of 43% of contractors reported increases in activity, the second highest level since pre-recession 2007 and with rises in new orders and enquiries the industry clearly expects that the recovery in output will continue over the next 12 months.
Francis went on to say construction tender prices in Q3 also increased for the first time in over four years, with 4% of firms, on balance, reporting a rise. However, higher costs, most recently due to increasing labour costs had offset this.
Also commenting on the survey, Stephen Ratcliffe, Director UKCG, said the results are more encouraging signs of a turn round in the construction.
Housing, as the leading indicator, is still the main growth driver and general construction still has some catching up to do, he added.
The MPA's prestigious Health and Safety Conference and Awards 2013 brought together 64 organisations, including members, contractors and other key stakeholders from across the UK to recognise, reward and share best practice.
Overall, the Awards attracted 145 entries from 35 different organisations, with almost half of submissions provided by companies with less than 1,000 direct employees.
The theme of this year's conference and awards was Advancing Competence...Addressing the Challenges and the event was hosted by BBC News Presenter, Julian Worricker.
Nigel Jackson, MPA Chief Executive MPA, said that yet again the awards had an increased number of high quality submissions from a wider range of members.
Recognising, celebrating and sharing such great ideas are a key part of the MPA's efforts to achieve Zero Harm, he explained.
Jackson also highlighted the re-launch of a much improved Safequarry.com website which, as the portal to so much best practice across all mineral product groups, can also make a significant contribution to reducing incidents and fatalities.
The afternoon awards ceremony showcased members' cutting-edge approach to understanding and tackling health and safety challenges in ways that are helpful to the whole industry.
The Construction Products Association has revised its previous predictions following an increase in activity since the summer.
This additional activity is predicted to boost UK GDP by an additional £20 billion.
Noble Francis, Economics Director of the CPA, said construction is set to enjoy growth over the next four years as it recovers from its worst recession in over 35 years.
This is mainly due to private housing, which is experiencing a rapid rise, and infrastructure, which is seeing a more gradual return to positive territory.
He explained that private housing sector is being driven by recovery in the wider economy and the impacts of policies including Help to Buy, which have driven both house prices and house building.
However, Francis warned uncertainty remains around what will happen when the policies end, given that the housing market is unlikely to be self-sustaining by then.
In the longer-term, the prospects for infrastructure will be reliant upon investment in the replacement of energy capacity across nuclear, offshore wind, gas and shale, all of which remain uncertain, he added.
The online resource has been put together by the Mineral Products Association and includes 50 sites around the country, totalling 4,000 hectares, with a range of facilities including nature trails, viewing hides and visitor centres.
The web-based guide to the MPA's National Nature Park gives details of where its members can provide public access to sites where there is proven restoration success and biodiversity achievements.
its new National Nature Park is a nationwide network of quarries that have been restored for wildlife and which are accessible to the public. The online resource includes 50 sites around the country totalling 4,000 hectares, with a range of facilities including nature trails, viewing hides and visitor centres.
Nigel Jackson, Chief Executive MPA, said the industry has hidden its light under a bushel for far too long but it's now beginning to build a potentially new asset for the UK with its new National Nature Park.
The aim to double the number of quarries in the network to 100 over the next couple of years and the new Park will become part of the industry's legacy.
The minerals industry has already delivered 5,000 hectares of priority habitats through restoration of quarries, with a further 5,000 hectares planned.
The National Nature Parks guide can be viewed at: http://www.mineralproducts.org/nature_map.htm