Now that more STEM-centric subject matter (science, technology, engineering and math) is starting to find its way into U.S. classrooms, many schools are looking to incorporate renewable energy into their curricula. Here are some simple tips to bring solar and wind power into the mix.
Recently I volunteered with GRID Alternatives for a solar installation with a low income family in California. The event was full of high-energy fellow volunteers from SunEdison and GRID Alternatives, a non-profit organization that makes solar technology accessible to low-income communities.
Across the U.S., cities and towns have been rolling out hundreds of renewable energy projects aimed at lowering their annual energy costs, improving community health, and creating jobs. Get some tips on how to start this kind of project in your own town.
Right now in the U.S., there’s one very small, very quick action you can take that will have a very large, positive impact on the nation’s economy, health, and energy supply. Don’t miss this once-in-a-blue-moon opportunity.