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Clean Tech News

NHCTC Member piece: "NH Can't Ignore the Clean Energy OpportunityBy Jeff Haydock, NH Business Review, 12/1/14

NH Drops rank to 22nd in ACEEE's State Efficiency Scorecard.

Clean Energy Finance Forum - Yieldcos, Crowd-funding, PACE, and more.

 

 

Upcoming Events

Check out AEE's NH Energy ProfileA growing resource on energy-related data and policy across the state. 

12/15 - UNH's Social Venture Innovation Challenge. Don't miss the concluding event showcasing the best ideas from student and community entrepreneurs that seek to solve social and envrionmental challenges. Click here for more details.

 

 

Get Involved

Join the NH Cleantech Council

NH needs a strong and united voice about the value of clean energy and clean technology to our economy and to our environment. We need your leadership, ideas, and support...

Learn More

Welcome to NH Clean Tech Council

The NH CleanTech Council (NHCTC) advocates and represents New Hampshire’s clean tech and clean energy business sector, focusing on the economic benefits that can come from a vibrant clean energy economy.

WMUR's "NH's Business," with Fred Kocher

Watch Taylor Caswell and Clay Mitchell of the NH CleanTech Council discuss NH's state energy strategy with Fred Kocher on WMUR:
http://www.wmur.com/money/NH-s-new-energy-strategy-will-affect-all-of-us....

State has options to cut energy costs

Concord Monitor, November 25, 2014. Editorial Board. New Hampshire residents and businesses face a budget-busting increase in natural gas and electricity prices this winter. The price of natural gas, which heats about a quarter of the state’s homes and produces more than half of its electricity, spikes on the coldest days because the region’s antiquated pipeline system can’t meet the demand.

Georgia is the latest state to procure dirt-cheap solar power

Greentech Media, October 15, 2014 by Stephen Lacey.  The average utility-scale solar bid through Georgia Power's soliciation came in at 6.5 cents per kilowatt-hour. In Obama's America, according to conservatives, utilities are forced to consume expensive green energy mandated by the government. In an ideal conservative America, however, utilities would procure the cheapest and most reliable resource to deliver value to consumers. Those worlds have officially collided.

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