Child’s Play

A few weeks ago, CNN.com reported a story on a solar panel developer from Long Island, New York.  His name is Aidan Dwyer and he recently won several accolades for his work on solar panel arrays.  His solar panel configurations, which are based on the complex mathematical concept known as the Fibonacci Sequence, are 20 – 50% more efficient than traditional set ups.  His ideas for his arrangements are inspired by the patterns of tree branches.  One day, as he was walking in a park, he noticed how leaves are naturally “laid out” to maximize the sun’s energy.  He then thought of how to apply that to solar panel arrays.  The simplicity of the design and ensuing results are nothing short of amazing.  But that’s not even the main part of the story.

Truly, the most amazing part of all this is that Aidan Dwyer is only 13 years old (http://whatsnext.blogs.cnn.com/2011/11/18/meet-a-13-year-old-solar-panel-developer/?iref=allsearch).  And that impress me.  Imagine a 13 year old young man who is applying a tremendous amount of intellect and time to solar power efficiency.  While other kids his age are dealing with the tremendous amount of “educational violence” products and marketing, Aidan Dwyer is making a difference now and for the future.

Well done, young man.

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When a Solar Investment Goes Bad

In recent weeks, it has been difficult to view any news site or publication and not see a story on the US federal government’s failed investment in Solyndra, a Fremont, California based manufacturer of photovoltaic systems for commercial use.  For those of you who may not know what happened, Solyndra was the recipient of a $535 million taxpayer-backed federally guaranteed loan in 2009.  The loan came from the US Department of Energy as part of the Obama administration’s stimulus plan, part of which was designed to invest in “green industries.”  Well fast forward two years and Solyndra has ceased operations, laid off all 1,100 employees and has filed for bankruptcy protection.  What started out as a seemingly smart investment has turned into a scandal involving extensive investigations of similar loans and subpoenas of all Solyndra related documents.

So now the hind sight witch hunt has begun for anyone and anything remotely related to this mess.  And my fear is that because of all of this bad press, the solar industry is going to come out of this with a black eye.  I really hope that the general public does not take this isolated incident and assume that ALL solar companies are poorly run operations and that an investment in solar is a bad one.  What we should be focusing on are the people who ultimately decided to give Solyndra half a billion dollars.  Maybe more homework needed to be done.  Maybe for every Solyndra that exists, there are ten well-run, profitable companies.  Maybe what it comes down to is the government took a gamble with taxpayer money, bet on Solyndra and lost big.

Now I am not defending the Solyndra executives here.  What I am saying is that maybe we need to take a step back and look at all of the “bad” investments that the government has made in the past on various programs and initiatives.  An October 10, 2011 article from The Christian Science Monitor highligts the enormous amounts of money the government has spent in the past 40 years with little to show for it (http://www.csmonitor.com/Business/The-Daily-Reckoning/2011/1010/No-return-on-government-investments).  For example, the article talks about the billions that have been spent on education with absolutely no improvement of test scores.  Or the billions spent fighting the war on drugs yet we are the biggest illegal drug consuming country in the world by far.

So in the end, this Solyndra fiasco was just another misappropriation of taxpayer money in a long line of money mismanagement.  It has nothing to do with the solar industry or what this company was trying to accomplish.  It was not a bad investment because it was solar power.  It was a bad investment because it was Solyndra.  That’s all.

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Back to School

As we approach the end of September, families across the country are back in their post-Summer routines.  For families with children, that means that school is back in full swing.  And recently in California, the solar industry has also gone back to school.  As reported on CNN.com, several school boards in California have installed complete solar panel systems on several school buildings (http://www.cnn.com/2011/US/09/17/solar.schools.california/index.html?iref=allsearch) in the hopes of significantly cutting costs.  These cash-strapped school districts have turned to solar in the hopes of realizing a cost savings in the future.  By applying for and receiving federal stimulus loans, these districts are well on the way to energy independence.  One estimate suggests that these districts could offset 67% – 75% of their electrical use which represents a major savings.  I believe there is no better way to forge a future of energy independence than installing such equipment in schools.  These elementary and high school students will see firsthand how the technology works and hopefully come to understand the usefulness of it all.  These same students also represent tomorrow’s homeowners, business leaders and civic leaders.  By planting the seeds now these children will be more likely to continue a lifestyle of renewable energy consumption and pass it on to future generations.  By “going back to school” renewable energy has the opportunity to play a bigger role in everyday life.  And what better place than at school?

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Raising the Roof

Of all the ways to collect and harness solar energy, there is probably no method as underutilized as rooftop solar power systems.  Rooftop solar, the installation of solar panels on existing building rooftops, represents an enormous opportunity.  Currently in the U.S. the installed solar capacity from rooftop solar systems is just 2,300 megawatts, less than half the rooftop potential of New York City, according to a New York Times article from June 16, 2011 (http://www.nytimes.com/2011/06/16/science/earth/16solar.html).  But recently, there’s been an impressive increase in rooftop solar installations across the country.  California, for example has seen a sizeable increase in installations in the past few years.

Now aside from the obvious reduction in usage of fossil fuels, what are the additional benefits of a rooftop solar system?  According to a report by the UC San Diego Jacobs School of Engineering, a rooftop solar system helps keep a building cooler.  It was determined that the roof of a building with rooftop solar panels was 5 degrees cooler during the day while reducing the need for heaters in the winter because the panels help keep heat in the building.

So what are the drawbacks?  Cost is probably the biggest obstacle in preventing building owners and homeowners from installing such systems.  But as with any renewable energy power system, the cost savings are realized in the long term.  Rebates and tax credits also contribute to create nice incentives.

In New York City two-thirds of the city’s rooftops are suitable for solar panels.  Based on the Times article, this rooftop space could generate enough energy to meet half the city’s need for electricity during peak periods.  The New York City Solar America City Partnership and the City University of New York (CUNY), unveiled an interactive map that shows the potential of rooftop solar conversion throughout the 5 boroughs of the city.  (http://nycsolarmap.com/).  It was found that there are over 600,000 rooftops that are suitable for such installations.  That’s enormous.   And that’s just New York City.  Imagine if Los Angeles, Chicago, Houston, Philadelphia, Phoenix – and hundreds of other cities in the U.S. – all maximized their rooftop real estate for the sake of solar.  Imagine what impact that would have on energy reduction and dependence on foreign energy sources.  Take it another step further.  Imagine if Tokyo, Mexico City, Mumbai, Sao Paolo, and Shanghai all maximized their total combined rooftop space for solar and met half of their energy needs by doing so.  And what about places like Puerto Rico, where rooftop availability combined with year round excellent sunshine is capable of exceeding the total island energy consumption?

Perhaps utilities will dislike the idea of losing many of their clients, but why not drive ourselves toward energy security by taking sustainability into our own hands – just as we buy our luxury cars, homes, swimming pools, vacation plans, and long term stocks.  The technology is there and is readily available.  And the benefits and cost savings are beyond measure. Think about it, property equity value increases and energy savings makes renewable investment the right choice.

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Practicing What You Preach

First of all, let me start out by saying that this is NOT a political endorsement of any kind.  Rather, it is a small commentary on the increased importance of renewable energy on the American political landscape.

Last week a leading political commentary website, Politico.com, published a story on the disclosure of the personal investment portfolio of Newt Gingrich (click here for the full article: http://www.politico.com/news/stories/0711/59865.html).  Mr. Gingrich, of course is considered by some to be one of the favorites to secure the Republican presidential nomination for the 2012 presidential election.  These investment details were made known as part of the Federal Election Commission’s personal financial disclosure.  What’s interesting to note is that Mr. Gingrich has invested hundreds of thousands of dollars in renewable energy companies (the article claims the number to be around $400,000).  The companies that Mr. Gingrich has invested in include companies that deal in solar power, biochemicals and biofuels, and renewable energy storage.  And while his personal investment strategy is of no real significance to anyone other than Mr. Gingrich himself, the fact that he has made development and investment in renewable energy a significant part of his campaign strategy may strike a chord with voters.  According to Kendra Marr, author of the article: “Gingrich has aggressively supported expansion of renewable energy, defending ethanol subsidies as a way of getting the country on a path towards energy independence.  He’s proposed ending the ban on oil shale development, lifting legal obstacles to domestic drilling and financing cleaner energy research with oil and gas royalties.”  In this age of seemingly endless broken campaign promises and reversing of policies, it is somewhat refreshing to see candidates practicing what they preach.  If our leaders are encouraging both private and public investment in renewable energy, then I’d like to see what they’re doing to promote energy independence as well.  Just as the politician who speaks the virtue of a public school system and actually sends his child to one.

Investment in renewable energy will clearly be a major campaign issue in the next election.  The calls for energy independence are coming from all around.  Yet the investment in renewable energy is still very small when compared to other energy sources.  There are thousands of companies worldwide that are leading the way in expanding green energy sources and reliability.  The efforts are there.  The knowledge and technology are there.  All that’s needed is the investment.  Lots and lots of it.

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Ley 83 de Puerto Rico Expresion de Realidades

Los resultados inmediatos de la Ley 83, Por Maximo Torres, Consultor de Energía Renovable

Mientras el gobierno anunciaba lo exitoso del programa, cientos de contratistas, solicitantes o proveedores de servicios de energía renovable se quedaron sorprendidos del proceso y la rapidez en que desaparecieron los fondos disponibles. Menciono, “desaparecieron”, porque aunque deseamos pensar que fueron adjudicados a otros compañeros del mercado verde, aún desconocemos si la suma fue adjudicada en su totalidad o reservada para otros proyectos municipales o gubernamentales. Lo interesante del asunto es que nunca se aviso que el sistema estaba lleno de errores de servers y de errores de programación de software incapaz de discriminar entre los navegadores de internet, de la falta de información respecto a crear un EZ pass o login con las mismas dificultades de adelantar de página a página y opciones de menú en la aplicación plagada de errores en la data de los equipos y modelos aprobados en Asuntos Energéticos.
Días antes aún se desconocía si se pagaría el costo de aplicar en la aplicación electrónica o se requería tener el pago anticipado por la colecturía virtual ya que la información era conflictiva de parte de las fuentes que informaban del gobierno. Tampoco se informó que se requería los últimos cuatro números del seguro social del solicitante. Por lo que aparte de adivinos informáticos nocturnos, expertos en discernir data errónea, y la espera interminable en la que desconocíamos si estaba paralizado el sistema o funcionando, no logramos un caso entrado completo. Y menciono ni un “caso completo” porque nuestra empresa GreenSolarPR.com tuvo cuatro computadoras en cuatro conexiones independientes de internet de alta velocidad y aunque con muchas dificultades lográbamos llegar a la página de pago, entonces regresaban los errores de servers con enlaces de páginas erróneos. Para completar, el sistema Evertec del Banco Popular, confrontaba serios problemas con el módulo de pago y el manejo de los balances de las cuentas, por lo que si usted tenía pensado pagar con métodos de pago del Banco Popular, estaba en desventaja. Nos comunicábamos con nuestro personal entrando casos para diferenciar si nuestro problema era un caso individual, pero todos tenían la misma experiencia, al igual que los demás contratistas que nos comunicábamos unos con otros.


Previo al proceso, por meses revisábamos todos los días la página de Asuntos Energéticos y el Fondo Verde de Energía, afinando contratos y preparando documentos con la data necesaria para aplicar efectivamente. A las 3 am, cansados, abastecidos de café y chocolate, desde Aguadilla, decidimos viajar hacia las oficinas de la Administración de Asuntos Energéticos, en Rio Piedras. Al llegar y esperar, la desinformación era evidente, los empleados no tenían respuestas y si las tenían eran conflictivas. Su buena intención era evidente pero no tenían detalles del proceso. Llegó un técnico de la empresa contratada para desarrollar y manejar el proceso para tranquilizar las aguas y la única respuesta era que el server se había caído por la cantidad de aplicaciones. Las llamadas llovían de personas preguntando porque no pudieron procesar su aplicación. Luego aparecían en la prensa respuestas que en realidad se protegían específicamente de las quejas de los solicitantes. En la tarde se abrió el servicio en línea y con los mismos problemas, duró unos minutos y “SE ACABARON LOS FONDOS DE TIER 1”. Mas adelante el gobierno informaba felizmente que entraron 22 aplicaciones y específicamente mencionaban que no se discriminó con las residencias porque el 41% de las aplicaciones eran residenciales. O sea que solo nueve (9) residencias recibirán apoyo de los fondos????? Oigan, en Puerto Rico sabemos contar, dividir, restar y multiplicar desde hace muchas décadas!! Eso implica que menos de $200,000 fueron separados para residencias cuando el reglamento destinaba $2,000,000 para el semestre.
Como última gestión del día nos detuvimos en el Capitolio, nos reunimos y entregamos cartas al ayudante especial del Sen. Rivera Schatz y le comunicamos a la Asociación de Industriales y a ACONER nuestra experiencia y gestiones. Tristemente nos tocaba informar a nuestros prospectos que no pudimos entrar su solicitud y cancelamos los contratos de buena fe. De referencia he escuchado que mas de 500 residencias tenían contratos con suplidores de energía renovable sujeto a la aprobación de los fondos, y apenas conozco una minoría de suplidores compañeros.
contratos cancelados por resultados de Ley 83

El 19 Julio del 2010, estuve presente durante la inauguración de la finca solar en Ponce y fui testigo de la firma de la Ley 83 de incentivos y el Fondo Verde de Energía mientras también se firmaba la ley de emergencia energética. No ocultaba mi alegría de un gobierno que comenzaba un esfuerzo real hacia la energía renovable. Lo que no razoné es que, ante la buena intención del senado y el ejecutivo, nos dieron un premio de consolación con el pequeño fondo verde, (ya con la ley indirectamente cancelaban los incentivos de la ley 248 y dejaban cientos de residencias sin la posibilidad del incentivo). En mi emoción, llame a muchos compañeros para compartir la noticia y muchos comenzamos la cruzada de preparar la ciudadanía para esa oportunidad con: seminarios, visitas, charlas educativas, reportajes educativos en la prensa y la internet, etc, etc, etc. Puedo decir que cualquier empresa de energía renovable ha dedicado 1000 horas promedio en los últimos doce meses a educar, buscar clientes y desarrollar su estrategia de adquisición de fondos de la ley 83. Multipliquemos eso por 500 contratistas (hay mas de mil) y tuvimos una verdadera campaña de mas de 500,000 horas de mercadeo sin ninguna agencia de publicidad y sin ningún costo para el gobierno.

Es interesante que ese mismo grupo de profesionales son seriamente afectados, quienes han madurado una industria verde en los últimos años, que se encargó de educar la ciudadanía, a esfuerzo propio y en conjunto con el esfuerzo de organizaciones como ACONER (Contratistas de Energía Renovable), institutos y universidades públicas y privadas preparando profesionales verdes con el esfuerzo de la Administración de Asuntos Energéticos, la cual bajo la dirección del Lic. Bernal, por primera vez implementa una política pública de energía renovable.

Si bien, el personal de Asuntos Energéticos defendió los fondos y el gobierno se sorprendió del deseo de tantos puertorriqueños de beneficiarse de los mismos, la realidad no estaba bajo su control. Más aún cuando el 24 de junio se publicaron en el website las últimas guías de Tier 1 y Tier 2, casi intactas a las anteriores y se mantenían los cuatro millones para residencias, (dos por semestre) en el Tier 1, acordados con los defensores de la energía verde. Para referencia, la residencia promedio necesita alrededor de 5 KW y la pequeña dosis de 4 millones ayudaría al menos 160 residencias en los dos semestres. Sin embargo, pocos sabían que aunque fue publicado en el web después de la debacle de los fondos de Tier 1, ya se había creado una nueva guía en la que los fondos de residencias de cuatro millones no se mencionaban en ningún lado. ¿Coincidencia? Por lo tanto desapareció la división que separaba fondos específicos para las residencias el 30 de junio y fue casualmente publicado al otro día después de la debacle.

Ya esta bueno que usen la energía renovable para llenarse los labios y lo consideren como todos los de antaño, un programa innovador de poquito a poquito. Como dijo claramente Al Gore, en su visita a PR, “en asuntos de energía, los puertorriqueños están de pasajeros en un automóvil que va directamente a chocar con una pared, incapaces de controlar los costos fósiles de energía”. Y como mencionó indirectamente el Presidente Obama “Cualquier movimiento hacia combustibles fósiles es un atraso para Puerto Rico”.
Les puedo predecir que más de 5000 residencias están decididas a contribuir, de estar disponible los incentivos necesarios. Que mejor herramienta de inversión a la economía significaría una inversión combinada del gobierno y los contribuyentes de más de $175,000,000 (175 millones) en un solo año. Con los negocios decididos, se cuadriplica el escenario. Esto beneficiaria el valor adquisitivo de las propiedades, aumentaría el flujo de préstamos bancarios, la participación de cursos educativos en energía renovable, crearía cientos o miles de empleos verdes, maduraría la tecnología verde para que Puerto Rico sea puente de innovación, distribución y exportación de productos verdes y aumentaría la participación efectiva de la industria, gobierno y el renglón educativo.
Entonces, ¿que nos impide realmente incentivar la economía con empleos verdes a gran escala? ¿Por qué no se realiza un proyecto de infraestructura de cientos de millones en un año, como se realizan los megaproyectos como el Supertubo y otros? ¿Dónde están los expertos consultores de energía renovable que realmente sepan guiar al gobierno a decisiones sabias sin temor a perder sus empleos ante la sabiduría antagonista? ¿Por qué tenemos que seguir las prácticas de EUA pero a menor escala, cuando ellos mismos nos dicen que Puerto Rico debiera ser el ejemplo a seguir en energía renovable, máxime cuando EUA tiene todas las fuentes de energía disponibles, renovables y no renovables? Como residentes y dueños de negocios es momento de cada uno manifestar a sus representantes y senadores por todos los medios posibles de su posición e interés en utilizar incentivos reales para adquirir energía renovable para sus facilidades.
Maximo Torres posee más de 20 años de experiencia con sistemas de energía renovable. Ha realizado investigaciones y publicaciones de energía renovable en la ASME y la American Solar Energy Society, ha participado en diseños y competencias internaciones de carros y botes solares. Puede ser contactado a mtorres@greensolarpr.com

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Natural Gas; A Ponzi Scheme? delaying renewable?

Maribel Ramirez and Maximo TorresNatural Gas; The New Ponzi Scheme?
The surviving fight against renewable

By Maximo Torres
Puerto Rico Renewable Energy Consultant

Renewable is not an option to oil companies because the source, the sun’s energy is free, uncontrollable by human means, and they can no longer control the market growth by keeping the solar energies supplies under control.  In fact, natural gas is the only effort that the oil companies want to be involved with because petroleum oil can no longer be accepted by most people.  They want to assure their huge processing industrial structures continue as their main core until any other available oil source appears.

As investment floods into shale wells, concerns about their productivity are spurring talk of a bubble.  Many even call it a Ponzi scheme.  Natural gas companies have been placing enormous bets on the wells they are drilling, saying they will deliver big profits and provide a vast new source of energy for the United States.  But the gas may not be as easy and cheap to extract from shale formations deep underground as the companies are saying, according to hundreds of industry e-mails and internal documents and an analysis of data from thousands of wells. In the e-mails, energy executives, industry lawyers, state geologists and market analysts voice skepticism about lofty forecasts and question whether companies are intentionally, and even illegally, overstating the productivity of their wells and the size of their reserves. “Money is pouring in” from investors even though shale gas is “inherently unprofitable,” an analyst from PNC Wealth Management, an investment company, wrote to a contractor in a February e-mail. “Reminds you of dot-coms”. “The word in the world of independents is that the shale plays are just giant Ponzi schemes and the economics just do not work,” an analyst from IHS Drilling Data, an energy research company, wrote in an e-mail on Aug. 28, 2009.

A former stockbroker with Merrill Lynch, Ms. Rogers said she started studying well data from shale companies in October 2009 after attending a speech by the chief executive of Chesapeake, Aubrey K. McClendon. The math was not adding up, Ms. Rogers said.  Her research showed that wells were petering out faster than expected. “These wells are depleting so quickly that the operators are in an expensive game of ‘catch-up,’ ” Ms. Rogers wrote in an e-mail on Nov. 17, 2009, to a petroleum geologist in Houston, who wrote back that he agreed. “This could have profound consequences for our local economy,” she explained in the e-mail. There are implications for the environment, too.

The technology used to get gas flowing out of the ground — called hydraulic fracturing, or hydrofracking — can require over a million gallons of water per well, and some of that water must be disposed of because it becomes contaminated by the process.  If shale gas wells fade faster than expected, energy companies will have to drill more wells or hydrofrack them more often, resulting in more toxic waste.

A former Enron executive wrote in 2009 while working at an energy company: “I wonder when they will start telling people these wells are just not what they thought they were going to be?”  He added that the behavior of shale gas companies reminded him of what he saw when he worked at Enron.

Many of the information extracted from NY Times http://nyti.ms/mDdhyq Published by Ian Urbina on June 25, 2011 with contributions of Robbie Brown from Atlanta. A version of the NY Times article appeared in print on June 26, 2011, on page A1 of the New York edition with the headline: Insiders Sound an Alarm Amid a Natural Gas Rush.

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Solar Battery cabinet GSPR-1

Battery enclosures

This is an mazing product that blends in with your property.  Take a look at this amazing picture of two Xantrex 4548 battery backup grid tie inverters with solarmax cabinets stackable with 8 batteries 8D size.  Looks amazingly good!

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Selling Solar to the Grid

As more and more people are choosing to install Solar Power systems, it is becoming increasingly popular for many of these converts to engage in the practice of selling any energy surpluses back to their local power companies. The benefits of selling solar power back are many. But there are a few things to consider if you are looking to undertake this venture.
1. Mindset: One of the most crucial things to consider is your mindset. Basically, if you are going to convert to solar with the SOLE intention of making a hefty profit by selling your surplus to an energy company, then you may want to reconsider your investment. As it stands, almost all states are required to buy surplus energy from consumers who use solar. But the rates of payment can vary. A consumer will be paid a small amount per kilowatt hour. The payment can be in the form of a credit on your energy bill or as a direct payment at the end the year. With rates varying, a typical solar household will experience a modest energy surplus. A lot of people may become dismayed upon realizing that the amount received from an energy company is less than expected.
2. Equipment compatibility: You must make sure that you meet all of the technical and equipment requirements of your local energy company. A compatible system that allows you to transfer any collected energy back to the grid must be in place. Additionally, you must find out your state’s specific terms, conditions and policies that regulate the sale of solar energy to make sure that your system is in compliance. Special permits and insurance may also be required in certain states. The bottom line is to do your homework and research BEFORE you take the first step.
Selling excess energy back to the grid is something that most solar powered homes and businesses should consider. In addition to the initial incentives put forth by the federal government for converting, the benefits that accrue down the road make this a worthwhile investment. Many homes will sell enough surplus to result in additional income. It also ensures that any collected energy does not get “wasted.” But my hope is that people see the bigger picture here. That picture is one of responsible citizens relying less on harmful fuels and converting to a solar powered system. And that, in the end, will be more rewarding than any monetary benefit.

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Baby Steps

Greetings and welcome to SolarMaxCabinets.com.  My name is Maximo Torres and I am very excited to bring you our new site as well as our blog, Maximum Solar.  As a native of the beautiful, sun-drenched island of Puerto Rico, I’ve become quite excited about the idea of a world that is powered by a single, inextinguishable, source of power – the sun.

Solar power, renewable energy, “going green” – whatever you want to call it – well, it’s my life.  I started Green Solar PR (the parent company of Solar Max Cabinets) several years ago and the promise of clean, renewable energy on a grand scale is what gets me out of bed every morning and drives me towards delivering an excellent product.  In the past 100 years or so, man has done more damage to the earth’s environment than all other years that he has walked the earth combined.  Needless to say, this upsets me very much.  And I hope it upsets you too.  Now don’t get me wrong, I’m all for progress and technological advancement.  No one can imagine life without our modern amenities.  But it is this same technological advancement that holds the key to striking the balance between environmental responsibility and natural human progress.  For decades, mechanical, industrial and construction processes were developed with only the finished product in mind – all in the name of progress.  And we saluted all of the leaders of industry for allowing us to live more comfortably than ever before.  But at what cost?  Air and water pollution, global warming, wildlife endangerment, deforestation…you get my point.  It seems as if the end always justified the means but for the most part, and I truly believe this, society was ignorant of the consequences of the means.

But things are different now.  Every day we are becoming more aware of the impact that our actions have on our planet.  It seems that individuals as well as businesses the world over are becoming more responsible for their actions.  The minds that bring us today’s wonderful technologies are doing so while keeping the preservation of the environment at the forefront.   In the grand scheme of things it’s something of a global baby step, but a step nonetheless.

So while this site is obviously geared to our friends who are looking for top quality solar battery cabinets and enclosures, we hope that just by visiting us, you have already “gone solar” or are in the process of doing so.  If that’s the case then I applaud you.  You represent one more person who’s “gone green” and is actually making a difference.  You represent one more person who has decided to accept a lifestyle change that not only benefits the world but also benefits your sustainability in many ways.  Consider it your own personal  enrichment towards something great.

Posted in Renewable Energy, Solar Batteries, Solar Battery Cabinets | 6 Comments