Saturday

ClimateChangeKids Challenge Government and Win

Timeline Photos






The future is borrowed from the Youth.  

8 Oregon Kids I dubbed the #ClimateChangeKids just accomplished what many of their elders have failed to do.  They took the bull by the horn in the Court System, Lost, Appealed, and Won.  And have used Climate Science as the tool that will ensure their State meets carbon emission standards by getting the US Court to direct: to apply the agency’s own findings that climate change presents an imminent threat to Washington and demands immediate action, The agency must use: the most current and best available climate science when deciding to regulate carbon dioxide emissions.

Kids understand the threats climate change will have on our future,” said 13-year-old petitioner Zoe Foster. “I’m not going to sit by and watch my government do nothing. We don’t have time to waste. I’m pushing my government to take real action on climate, and I won’t stop until change is made.” 


— Our Children's Trust (@OCTorg) June 24, 2015

The effect of this decision is that for the first time in the United States, a court of law has ordered a state agency to consider the most current and best available climate science when deciding to regulate carbon dioxide emissions,” said Andrea Rodgers of the Western Environmental Law Center, attorney for the youth petitioners. “The court directed Ecology to apply the agency’s own findings that climate change presents an imminent threat to Washington and demands immediate action. The ball is now in Ecology’s court to do the right thing and protect our children and future generations.” 



BREAKING: Washington State Youth Win Unprecedented Decision in their Climate Change Lawsuit! #350ppm #climatejustice

Washington State Youth Win Unprecedented Decision in their Climate Change Lawsuit Judge Orders Washington Environmental Agency to Consider Youth-Proposed Carbon Dioxide Reductions.    Read the full press release and decision here: http://ourchildrenstrust.org/sites/default/files/15.06.24WADecisionPR.pdf

June 24, 2015 For inquiries or interview requests, please contact: Andrea Rodgers 206-696-2851 rodgers@westernlaw.org Julia Olson 415-786-4825 julia@ourchildrenstrust.org Washington State Youth Win Unprecedented Decision in their Climate Change Lawsuit Judge Orders Washington Environmental Agency to Consider Youth-Proposed Carbon Dioxide Reductions Seattle, Washington – On Tuesday, King County Superior Court Judge Hollis Hill issued a landmark decision in Zoe & Stella Foster v. Washington Department of Ecology, the climate change case brought by eight young citizens of Washington State. In her decision, Judge Hill ordered the Washington Department of Ecology (“Ecology”) to reconsider the petition the eight youth filed with Ecology last year asking for carbon dioxide reductions, and to report back to the court by July 8, 2015, as to whether they will consider the undisputed current science necessary for climate recovery. Last June, the young petitioners filed a petition for rulemaking to Ecology requesting that the agency promulgate a rule that would limit carbon dioxide emissions in Washington according to what scientists say is needed to protect our oceans and climate system. The youth also asked Ecology to inform the Legislature that existing statutory greenhouse gas reductions must be revised based on current climate science. On August 14, 2014, Ecology denied the petition without disputing the underlying scientific bases for petitioner’s plea. Arguing that they have a fundamental right to a healthy environment, and that they are faced with increasing harms posed by climate destabilization and ocean acidification, the young petitioners filed an appeal of the denial to vindicate this right on behalf of themselves and future generations. “The effect of this decision is that for the first time in the United States, a court of law has ordered a state agency to consider the most current and best available climate science when deciding to regulate carbon dioxide emissions,” said Andrea Rodgers of the Western Environmental Law Center, attorney for the youth petitioners. “The court directed Ecology to apply the agency’s own findings that climate change presents an imminent threat to Washington and demands immediate action. The ball is now in Ecology’s court to do the right thing and protect our children and future generations.” In a footnote to her order, Judge Hill explained her plain reasoning for rejecting Ecology’s plan to delay action, referencing a December 2014 report from Ecology: “Ecology suggests no change in greenhouse gas reduction standards until after an international climate conference scheduled in Paris in December 2015, thus delaying action for at least a year from the date of the report or one year and five months after the report’s original due date. Neither in its briefing nor in oral argument of this appeal did the Department seek to justify this suggested delay. The report itself states that after the Paris conference Washington would be better informed how the state’s limits should be adjusted.” “Kids understand the threats climate change will have on our future,” said 13-year-old petitioner Zoe Foster. “I’m not going to sit by and watch my government do nothing. We don’t have time to waste. I’m pushing my government to take real action on climate, and I won’t stop until change is made.” The court’s opinion acknowledges that climate change is currently happening and will have devastating impacts on the natural environment of Washington. Citing Ecology’s December report, the court wrote: “Washington State’s existing statutory limits should be adjusted to better reflect the current science. The limits need to be more aggressive in order for Washington to do its part to address climate risks.” Ecology has recognized that “we are imposing risks on future generations (causing intergenerational inequities) and liability for the harm that will be caused by climate change that we are unable or unwilling to avoid.” Current climate science finds that atmospheric carbon dioxide levels must be reduced from the current global annual mean concentration of 401 parts per million, to 350 ppm by 2100 in order to achieve 1 climate stabilization and protect our oceans from catastrophic acidification. “This encouraging court decision reminds us that there is still good basis for optimism about legal strategies that aim to require governments to draft an action plan consistent with a more stringent mitigation target than the ones that are commonly discussed,” said the youth’s expert, NASA climate scientist Dr. Pushker Kharecha. “I hope the Department of Ecology realizes that such a plan would be 2 more achievable than they think in this case, and that they will therefore choose to amend their decision accordingly.” “This is a decision of immense national significance,” said Julia Olson, executive director of Our Children’s Trust, the nonprofit spearheading similar cases around the country. “Judge Hill acknowledges the urgent and dire acceleration of global warming, refuses to accept any more bureaucratic delay, and mandates that the State consider and act in just two weeks time on the youth’s scientific evidence that atmospheric levels of carbon dioxide must be reduced to 350 ppm. This judge understands the role of the NOAA, Global Greenhouse Reference Network, Global CO2 for April 2015 (http://www.esrl.noaa.gov/gmd/ccgg/trends/ 1 global.html). Dr. Pushker Kharecha is a climate scientist at the NASA Goddard Institute for Space Studies (http://www.giss.nasa.gov/ 2 staff/pkharecha.html) and Columbia University Earth Institute (http://www.earth.columbia.edu/eidirectory/displayuser.php? userid=1860). judiciary to enforce citizen’s rights to fair evaluation of their grounded petitions and the critical urgency that government act substantively and without delay to protect the state’s resources and the children who depend on them.” “The court's decision brings a feeling of triumph,” said 14-year-old petitioner Aji Piper. “But I know there is still a lot of work to be done. We may have one a battle, but we're still fighting a bigger war.” The youth petitioners acted with the help of Our Children’s Trust, an Oregon-based nonprofit orchestrating a global, game-changing, youth-driven legal campaign to establish the right to a healthy atmosphere and stable climate. The legal effort advances the fundamental duty of government today: to address the climate crisis based on scientific baselines and benchmarks, and to do so within timeframes determined by scientific analysis. Our Children's Trust is a nonprofit organization advocating for urgent emissions reductions on behalf of youth and future generations, who have the most to lose if emissions are not reduced. OCT is spearheading the international human rights and environmental TRUST Campaign to compel governments to safeguard the atmosphere as a "public trust" resource. We use law, film, and media to elevate their compelling voices. Our ultimate goal is for governments to adopt and implement enforceable science-based Climate Recovery Plans with annual emissions reductions to return to an atmospheric carbon dioxide concentration of 350 ppm. www.ourchildrenstrust.org/ The Western Environmental Law Center is a public interest nonprofit law firm. WELC combines legal skills with sound conservation biology and environmental science to address major environmental issues throughout the West. WELC does not charge clients and partners for services, but relies instead on charitable gifts from individuals, families, and foundations to accomplish its mission. http://www.westernlaw.org ###

 NOAA, Global Greenhouse Reference Network, Global CO2 for April 2015 (http://www.esrl.noaa.gov/gmd/ccgg/trends/ 1 global.html). Dr. Pushker Kharecha is a climate scientist at the NASA Goddard Institute for Space Studies (http://www.giss.nasa.gov/ 2 staff/pkharecha.html) and Columbia University Earth Institute (http://www.earth.columbia.edu/eidirectory/displayuser.php? userid=1860). 








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Monday

EPA June 22 Climate Change Report

FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE
June 22, 2015
 
EPA Report: For the US, Global Action Now Saves Lives and Avoids Significant Climate Change Damages

WASHINGTON –The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) today released one of the most comprehensive analyses to date on the economic, health and environmental benefits to the United States of global climate action.  The peer-reviewed report, "Climate Change in the United States: Benefits of Global Action," examines how future impacts and damages of climate change across a number of sectors in the United States can be avoided or reduced with global action. The report compares two future scenarios: a future with significant global action on climate change, where global warming has been limited to 2 degrees Celsius (3.6 degrees Fahrenheit), and a future with no action on climate change (where global temperatures rise 9 degrees Fahrenheit).  The report then quantifies the differences in health, infrastructure and ecosystem impacts under the two scenarios, producing estimates of the costs of inaction and the benefits of reducing global GHG emissions. 

“Will the United States benefit from climate action? Absolutely. This report shows us how costly inaction will be to Americans’ health, our environment and our society. But more importantly, it helps us understand the magnitude of benefits to a number of sectors of the U.S. with global climate action,” said EPA Administrator Gina McCarthy. “We can save tens of thousands of American lives, and hundreds of billions of dollars, annually in the United States by the end of this century, but the sooner we act, thebetter off America and future generations of Americans will be.”

The report examines how the impacts and damages of climate change across a number of sectors in the United States can be avoided with global action.   The findings include:

• Global action on climate change reduces the frequency of extreme weather events and associated impacts.  For example, by 2100 global action on climate change is projected to avoid an estimated 12,000 deaths annually associated with extreme temperatures in 49 U.S. cities, compared to a future with no reductions in greenhouse gas emissions. This is more than a 90 percent reduction from what we would expect with no action.

• Global action now leads to greater benefits over time. The decisions we make today will have long-term effects, and future generations will either benefit from, or be burdened by, our current actions. Compared to a future with unchecked climate change, climate action is projected to avoid approximately 13,000 deaths in 2050 and 57,000 deaths in 2100 from poor air quality. Delaying action on emissions reductions will likely reduce these and other benefits.

• Global action on climate change avoids costly damages in the United States. For nearly all of the 20 sectors studied, global action on climate change significantly reduces the economic damages of climate change. For example, without climate action, we estimated up to $10 billion in increased road maintenance costs each year by the end of the century.  With action, we can avoid up to $7 billion of these damages.

• Climate change impacts are not equally distributed. Some regions of the United States are more vulnerable than others and will bear greater impacts. For example, without action on climate change, California is projected to face increasing risk of drought, the Rocky Mountain region will see significant increases in wildfires, and the mid-Atlantic and Southeast are projected to experience infrastructure damage from extreme temperatures, heavy rainfall, sea level rise, and storm surge. 

• Adaptation can reduce damages and costs. For some sectors, adaptation can substantially reduce the impacts of climate change. For example, in a future without greenhouse gas reductions, estimated damages from sea-level rise and storm surge to coastal property in the lower 48 states are $5.0 trillion dollars through 2100.  With adaptation along the coast, the estimated damages and adaptation costs are reduced to $810 billion.
The report is a product of the Climate Change Impacts and Risks Analysis (CIRA) project, led by EPA in collaboration with the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, the Pacific Northwest National Lab, the National Renewable Energy Laboratory, and other partners.  The CIRA project is one of the first efforts to quantify the benefits of global action on climate change across a large number of U.S. sectors using a common analytic framework and consistent underlying data inputs.  The project spans 20 U.S. sectors related to health, infrastructure, electricity, water resources, agriculture and forestry, and ecosystems.

Explore the report: www2.epa.gov/cira
See a short video: https://youtu.be/_Iz0NKA1yuo
Register for a public webinar on report scope and findings:
June 22, 2015 at 3 p.m. EST

June 23, 2015 at 3:30 p.m. EST:




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Mankind faces mass extinction

Study

There is no longer any doubt: We are entering a mass extinction that threatens humanity's existence.

Published on Jun 19, 2015
There is no longer any doubt: We are entering a mass extinction that threatens humanity's existence. That is the bad news at the center of a new study by a group of scientists including Paul Ehrlich, the Bing Professor of Population Studies in biology and a senior fellow at the Stanford Woods Institute for the Environment






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Sunday

Solar Yes Its Gaining Momentum

Summer Solstice Solar Information
It’s the summer solstice on Sunday! The day where we get more sunshine than any other.
At Environment America, our favorite thing about the sun is that it has the capacity to power our entire planet every minute that it shines – and there are a lot of minutes of sunshine this weekend!
Here are seven more reasons why we think solar is awesome! (Be sure to tweet your favorite!) 

1.Solar is pollution-free! We can reduce air, water, and climate altering carbon pollution by capturing the power of the sun.
TWEET THIS 

2. It promotes healthy neighborhoods! Solar helps reduce the impacts of harmful air contamination by fossil fuels: especially among young children and the elderly.
TWEET THIS 

3. It promotes vibrant communities! Community solar provides a way for people to join together to access the benefits of the sun.
TWEET THIS 

4. Solar can save you money! Because solar is local and has no fuel costs, it can help lower costs for all electric customers – whether you have solar or not.
TWEET THIS 

5. It works everywhere! Even cloudier regions of the US are great for current solar technology. For example: New Jersey has more solar than sunny New Mexico.
TWEET THIS 

6. It helps local economies! Solar is currently the fastest growing industry in the nation. It creates good jobs in our community that cannot be outsourced.
TWEET THIS 

7. People love it! Solar is America's top choice in virtually every poll. With the nation so divided on many issues, it's nice to see something that most of us agree on.
TWEET THIS 

The time of solar is here and it’s getting easier to #PutSolarOnIt  by the day. Be sure to spread to word about why you love getting energy from the sun!

Happy Summer Solstice!



The above is especially true in StLouis-Remember when Ameren needed an additional Million Bucks to haul coal from the Western States to Missouri and they raised our Electric Rates.


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Friday

Missouri the Clean Power Plan-Comprehensive State Energy Plan Should Support Compliance

Like many U.S. states, Missouri is on the cusp of an energy transformation. Missouri has been long dependent on electricity generated predominantly from coal-fired power plants, but a suite of market and political factors are slowly beginning to shift the Show-Me state toward cleaner, lower carbon energy sources.
Set for release later this summer, the EPA’s Clean Power Plan (CPP) will further curb carbon emissions in Missouri and across the U.S. power sector. At the same time, a comprehensiveState Energy Plan now under development by Governor Nixon’s administration offers an excellent opportunity to prioritize renewable energy and energy efficiency in Missouri’s CPP compliance strategy and accelerate the state’s transition to a clean energy economy.

A legacy of coal dependence

For decades, Missouri has been heavily dependent on coal for its power generation. In 2013, coal accounted for 83 percent of the state’s electricity generation—the fifth most coal-dependent among all states (see pie chart). To generate that power, all of the coal must be imported because Missouri has virtually no coal mining production. In 2012, that amounted to more than $1.4 billion leaving the state, primarily to Wyoming.
Missouri is currently among the nation's most coal dependent states.
Missouri is currently among the nation’s most coal-dependent states. Source: EIA
Missouri’s coal dependence also takes a heavy toll on public health, local air and water quality, and of course, in contributing to climate change. Power plants are our nation’s largest source of global warming emissions and Missouri consistently ranks in the top 10 states for power sector carbon emissions. From heat waves to major flooding, global warming is already impacting Missouri communities.

The winds of change

Fortunately, the coal industry’s grip on Missouri’s power supply is slowly beginning to loosen. In 2008, voters approved arenewable electricity standard (RES) that requires Missouri’s electric providers to supply at least 15 percent of their power from renewable energy sources by 2021.
Missouri’s RES has already helped spur more than 450 megawatts of wind power in the northwest corner of the state, and has driven important economic and environmental benefits. However, this just scratches the surface of how clean energy resources can deliver for Missouri consumers. The state is ranked 14th nationally in terms of wind resource potential and is home to a tremendous amount of potential for solar energy and energy efficiency that remains untapped.

Closing uneconomic coal plants

In addition to investing in more renewables, closing old, inefficient, and uneconomic coal generators is another quick and cost-effective strategy for cleaning up Missouri’s power supply. Ameren Missouri—the state’s largest electric utility—has announced that it will beclosing its 564-MW Meramec coal power plant in the next few years. Meramec’s closure joins the nearly 300 coal generating units in 39 states (representing 46,600 MW of power capacity) that have either retired or are scheduled to between 2012 and 2020 thanks to growing competition from cleaner, more affordable energy alternatives. A 2013 UCS analysis identified another 1,635 MW of economically vulnerable coal generators in Missouri alone that should also be considered for retirement.

Making progress toward Clean Power Plan compliance

These sensible commitments to renewable energy and cutting carbon emissions have positioned Missouri well for complying with the EPA’s forthcoming Clean Power Plan.
In fact, a new UCS analysis shows that these existing commitments will put Missouri more than two-thirds of the way towards meeting the 2020 emission reduction benchmarks proposed by the EPA (see bar chart). Thirty additional states are also on track to be more than halfway toward their 2020 benchmarks thanks to existing RES policies, energy efficiency resource standards, and scheduled coal plant retirements.

Missouri needs a comprehensive state energy plan

Missouri's Projected Progress Toward Meeting its 2020 Benchmarks under the Clean Power Plan. Missouri's current renewable electricity standard and decision to close uneconomic coal generators are helping to cut carbon emissions and contributing to the state's compliance with the Clean Power Plan.
Missouri’s Projected Progress Toward Meeting its 2020 Benchmarks under the Clean Power Plan. Missouri’s current renewable electricity standard and decision to close uneconomic coal generators are helping to cut carbon emissions and putting the state far along the pathway toward compliance with the Clean Power Plan.
This is all good progress for one of the most coal-dependent states in the nation. But Missouri can and should do more to accelerate its clean energy transition. That starts with Governor Nixon’s administration developing a compliance strategy for fully meeting the Clean Power Plan’s targets by prioritizing investments in renewables and efficiency. And one effective way to ensure that happens is for the state to develop a comprehensive and aggressive State Energy Plan that also prioritizes clean energy development.
One year ago today, Governor Nixon put the wheels in motion for such a plan when he signed Executive Order 14-06, which instructed the Missouri Department of Economic Development’s Division of Energy to develop—through broad stakeholder input—a comprehensive State Energy Plan. A 55-member governor-appointed steering committee representing a broad range of energy interests helped lead the plan’s development; several public hearings were held; and six technical working groups were convened (of which, several of my colleagues participated in) to explore multiple topics on Missouri’s current and potential future energy use.

Policy recommendations

Initially scheduled for release last month, the State Energy Plan has since been delayed to October 15. While delay is not normally good, in this case it could be a positive. Thus far, discussions on the state’s energy plan have not included considerations for the Clean Power Plan. By postponing until after the final rule’s expected release, Governor Nixon’s team now has a golden opportunity to include recommendations directly related to a compliance strategy that makes Missouri a clean energy leader.
To help ensure that happens, here are three recommendations Governor Nixon’s state energy plan needs to include:
  1. Strengthen the Renewable Electricity StandardIndependent analysis has shown that Missouri can cost-effectively exceed its current 15 percent by 2021 RES. Leading states in the Midwest and nationally have established RES targets of at least 25 percent.
  2. Adopt a mandatory Energy Efficiency Resource Standard (EERS). Missouri currently has voluntary goals for energy efficiency, but the state should join leading states and enact a mandatory EERS requiring utilities to reduce electricity demand by 2 percent annually.
  3. Strengthened net metering policy. Missouri’s current policy for incentivizing rooftop solar investments is inadequate. The state should strengthen its net metering policy to expand the program size, increase system capacity limits, and provide monthly credits for excess power at the retail level.
Investing more heavily in renewable energy and energy efficiency offers a smarter, faster, and less risky pathway toward a more affordable, reliable, and diversified electricity system that delivers not just short-term economic and environmental gains, but also achieves the long-term goals of addressing climate change.
Now is the time for Governor Nixon to lead his state toward a clean energy future.

<blockquote class="twitter-tweet" lang="en"><p lang="en" dir="ltr">Tell <a href="https://twitter.com/GovJayNixon">@GovJayNixon</a> to prioritize <a href="https://twitter.com/hashtag/renewable?src=hash">#renewable</a> energy and energy efficiency for Missouri: <a href="http://t.co/ax3jWqXTZJ">http://t.co/ax3jWqXTZJ</a> <a href="https://twitter.com/hashtag/CleanPowerPlan?src=hash">#CleanPowerPlan</a></p>&mdash; Scotty (@StLHandyMan) <a href="https://twitter.com/StLHandyMan/status/611901419633819648">June 19, 2015</a></blockquote>
<script async src="//platform.twitter.com/widgets.js" charset="utf-8"></script>


Missouri and the Clean Power Plan: Comprehensive State Energy Plan Should Support Compliance - The Equation



Read about the Missouri Clean Energy Plan at the MO Division of Energy

 Thank You for stopping by-Share and Comment below. If additional information in needed or you have a question let me know. Together we can make a difference and create a future that will benefit everyone. Build a Green StLouis Green Building Tips and Resources via: Scotty- St Louis Renewable Energy Green Blog
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Thursday

Kids Wood Truck Toy and Puzzle

No Plastic-Wood Kid Toy-Puzzle Designed by Scotty
Wood Kids Toy and Puzzle Design by Scotty


I made the wooden puzzle toy the other day in the picutures for my girls grandson.  He seems to like it and keeps him occupied for hours.  The vehicle designs were inspired by Dr Seuss.
Wooden Toy Puzzle vehicle designs were inspired by Dr Seuss
Wooden Toy Puzzle vehicle designs were inspired by Dr Seuss

Build Note: Next time I'll use rubber or quiet wheels instead of wooden noise makers on our wood floor.







Thank You for stopping by-Share and Comment below. If additional information in needed or you have a question let me know. Together we can make a difference and create a future that will benefit everyone. Build a Green StLouis Green Building Tips and Resources via: Scotty- St Louis Renewable Energy Green Blog
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Monday

#FeelTheBern

Finally a Politician for the People #FeelTheBern who returns politics to the people.  #Sanders2016


Bernie tells 700+ crowd: No one in this country who works 40 hrs a week should live in poverty
  1. AccountsView all


Sunday

Bargain Shop for Dealer Solar Deals

One of my independent solar suppliers sent me his solar deals recently, as always I pass the savings onto you. All the above equipment is NEW, never installed UNLESS otherwise noted. 

 email scottscontracting@gmail.com
Bargain Shopping for Solar Supplies at StLouis Renewable Energy

Solar Deals
735 kw left of Trina Solar 245w poly panels, 63 cents a watt pallets or 59 cents/w container loads...or MAKE OFFER to buy ALL of what's left! FOB California. 

1.4 MW left of Suntech 255w poly panels, 63 cents a watt pallets or 60 cents/w container loads...or MAKE OFFER to buy ALL of what's left! FOB California. 

156 Suntech 210w mono solar panels, 55 cents a watt or BEST OFFER takes all! FOB California. 

Got a few hundred Sunpower 435w 'B panels' left, sell pallets for 65 cents a watt, or BEST OFFER to take ALL. 

1 MW of U.S. made white-label 300 watt 72-cell mono B panels, 49 cents a watt or best offer takes all! 

Got a few dozen new Global Solar 275w thin-film flexible laminates (looks like Unisolar)...MAKE OFFER! 

ALSO HAVE about new 30 Unisolar flexible laminates, MAKE OFFER. 

Got a special deal on some LG Mono-X 305 watt 60-cell panels in pallet quantities @ $1 a watt! 

830 kw of Lightway 300w/305w 72 cell panels available, 59 cents/watt for pallet quantities or+ ! 

German-made Axitec ALL-BLACK 250w mono panels, 80 cents/watt 1 to 3 pallets, 79 cents/w 4 pallets +! Add a penny/w for 260w size. 

Kyocera KD 325w 80-cell panels, 88 cents a watt pallets, 85 cents/w container loads! 

Canadian Solar 280w/285w poly panels, 61 cents a watt container loads! 

Trina Solar 290w 72-cell poly panels, 61 cents a watt for any pallet qty or 56 cents/w for container loads !! 

Hanwha 185w ALL-BLACK mono panels, 59 cents a watt pallets! 

115 watt 12-volt U.S. made panels, $115 each in pallet quantities! 

MiaSole 130 watt 12-volt thin-film panels, 57 cents a watt pallet quantities! 

Several pallets full of slightly used 72-cell panels (used for testing purposes), sizes range from 285w to 345w....40 cents a watt or BEST OFFER! 

16,000 LED lights, Par 30 & Par 38 styles, new in box...MAKE OFFER! 

INVERTER DEALS: 

Fronius Symo 22.7 kw 480v inverters, $3635 each! (16 cents a watt! ) Got 44 of these available. 

Solectria PVI 14-28TL, 28 kW inverters $4400 each! (That's under 16 cents a watt! ) 40 available. 

Qty. 3, SolarMax inverters: a 12k, a 15k, and a 18k, all new in box...MAKE OFFER! 

Qty. 9, new-in-box Power One 100kw 3-phase inverters, 8 are 480 volt, 1 is 208 volt...MAKE OFFER on one or all! 

Still have a lot of new SMA, Fronius and Power One non-AFCI residential-size inverters left, 3kw to 8kw sizes, 25 cents a watt or LESS! FOB California. 

300 kw Power One 480v 3-phase inverter, new with cosmetic damage BUT full warranty from Power One...MAKE OFFER! 

LOTS of new solar thermal panels for solar hot water systems being liquidated, two different brands, MAKE OFFER. Call for info! 

Bargain Shopping for Solar Supplies at StLouis Renewable Energy

Thank You for stopping by-Share and Comment below. If additional information in needed or you have a question let me know. Together we can make a difference and create a future that will benefit everyone. Build a Green StLouis Green Building Tips and Resources via: Scotty- St Louis Renewable Energy Green Blog
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