Lethbridge is the first of at least 20 communities that will benefit from a new network of electric vehicle charging stations across southern Alberta.
LED, also known as light-emitting diode, is an energy-efficient source of lighting that is rapidly growing in popularity in not only the workplace, but in homes as well. According to Energy.gov, “widespread use of LED lighting has the greatest potential impact on energy savings in the United States. By 2027, widespread use of LEDs could save about 348 TWh (compared to no LED use) of electricity: This is the equivalent annual electrical output of 44 large electric power plants (1000 megawatts each), and a total savings of more than $30 billion at today’s electricity prices.”
If you’re committed to living a greener lifestyle and want to save money on energy costs, consider the benefits of installing solar panels to generate energy through a renewable resource.
Before going all out, here are six things you need to consider before you get solar panels for your home or other property.
The Canadian port city of Hamilton in Ontario has recently welcomed its first net-zero energy institutional building — the new Joyce Centre for Partnership and Innovation at Mohawk College’s Fennel Campus.
Petro Canada, formerly a state-owned oil company in Canada but now part of Suncor, becomes the latest oil company to get involved in electric vehicle charging.
Ford has now finally announced that it is going to launch an all-electric version of its most important vehicle program: the F-Series pickup trucks.
How can switching to industrial LED fixtures have such a tremendous energy saving advantage? Here are five ways industrial LED lighting can cut energy costs today and for years down the road.
Alberta has seen a huge uptick in demand for solar energy, so the province is increasing rebates for both homeowners and non-profits, as well as putting more money towards solar energy programs.
10 wins for Canadian energy and climate action in 2018 Year in review
Another year has flown by, and there’s no better time to take a moment and reflect. In many ways, it’s been a tough year for climate action. For one thing, political backsliding in some of Canada’s provinces has hindered progress. Notably, autumn saw the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change sounding the alarm with a special report spotlighting the urgent need for swifter and stronger action to rein in carbon pollution.