Library from New Hampshire

Conservancy didn't explicitly support Antrim Wind

Our organization has not, as was suggested in the piece, come out “in support of the project.” ...The conservancy has sought to provide input in a way that honors our mission and our science-based approach while adding value to the site review and respecting the perspectives of other stakeholders.
13 Dec 2016

Antrim Wind gets approval from SEC

Even with the committee’s approval, he said, the 28.8 megawatt project is still a long way off from being built. The key will come from the written order, he said, but until that document is in writing, it’s hard to comment on the nuances of the proposal.
13 Dec 2016

Antrim Wind is bad deal for town and state

Frank Edelblut’s “My Turn” piece (Monitor Forum, Dec. 5), urging the New Hampshire Site Evaluation Committee to approve a ridge-top wind farm in Antrim, is not up-to-date, is missing some important information, and lacks the due diligence and hard-nosed analysis that one would expect from a successful businessman such as Edelblut.
8 Dec 2016

Groton Wind says 2015 output blew in below expectations

As the state’s Site Evaluation Committee decides whether to permit a proposed new wind farm in Antrim, New Hampshire Wind Watch is citing Groton Wind’s estimate four years ago that its facility would have a capacity factor of 33 to 36 percent. The capacity factor measurement is the average power generated divided by the rated peak power.
28 Oct 2016

Energy solution or a step backward?

The 20-year power purchase agreement with Antrim Wind, LLC was carried out by disenfranchising NHEC members. It also introduced an expensive source of inefficient and inconsistent energy that ratepayers will pay for in higher electric rates for many years to come. Last but not least, this agreement is environmentally destructive to sensitive ridgeline ecosystems, watersheds, and the health and well-being of the people and wildlife that live in the vicinity of the proposed Antrim Wind project.
23 Jun 2016

New Hampshire adopts statewide wind siting rules

In December, 2015, the New Hampshire Site Evaluation Committee (‘SEC’) adopted new rules governing the siting of energy projects in the state, including wind energy facilities. The new rules represent the culmination of 2+ years of intense focus by stakeholders with widely varying interests. In that time, the SEC conducted months of hearings and deliberative sessions, all open to public, where thousands of pages of detailed comments were debated and ultimately distilled down to standards intended to better quantify the data presented by applicants, reduce subjectivity and lead to more informed, and more consistent decisions on energy facility siting.   
4 Apr 2016

http://www.windaction.org/posts?location=New+Hampshire&p=3
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