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100% Renewable Energy Powers All These Places

by John Brian Shannon | November 1, 2013

A handy selection of 100% renewable energy jurisdictions


4. Iceland. Yes, all of it runs on clean, renewable energy.

100% renewable energy Iceland
100% renewable energy Iceland.

READ: Iceland: A 100% renewables example in the modern era


3. Tokelau. A South Pacific Island. Runs on 100% Solar Power.

It used to burn shiploads of expensive diesel and kerosene to create electrical power.

100% renewable energy Tokelau.
100% renewable energy Tokelau, a self-governing island of New Zealand.

READ: An Island (Tokelau) Powered 100% By Solar Energy


2. Samsø. An Island in Denmark.

Citizen cooperative formed to power the entire Island. Sells excess electricity to mainland Denmark. Cooperative makes a tidy profit.

100% renewable energy Samsø.
100% renewable energy Samsø Island, Denmark.

READ: Introducing Samsø, A 100% Wind-Powered Island


1. Güssing. Formerly near-bankrupt town in Austria runs on solar and locally-sourced biofuel.

Oh, and they export solar panels, electricity, and biofuel, by the truckload. And town coffers are filling with gold.

100% renewable energy Güssing. Austria.
100% renewable energy Güssing. Austria.

READ: Güssing, Austria Powered Entirely By Renewable Energy


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Planetary Energy Graphic

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U.S. Energy Subsidies

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U.S. Jobs by Energy Type

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Energy Water Useage

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U.S. Energy Rates by State

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Our energy comes from many sources, including coal, natural gas, nuclear and renewables.

As nonrenewable sources such as coal diminish due to market forces and consumer preference, the need for renewable energy sources grows.

Some U.S. states satisfy their growing renewable energy needs with wind, solar and hydropower.

Wind: Texas has the capacity to generate 18,500 megawatts hours of electricity through wind, and expects to add another 5,000 megawatts of wind generation capacity from facilities under construction.

Solar: California’s solar farms and small-scale solar power systems have 14,000 megawatts of solar power generating capacity.

Hydroelectric: Washington state hydroelectric power produces two-thirds of its net electricity.

Information courtesy of ChooseEnergy.com

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