GRID Alternatives was founded in 2001 with a simple idea: free, clean electricity from the sun should be available to everyone.
GRID in the News
"My mom always told me, you know, you got two strikes on you: You're a black man and you're a male," said Kenneth Wells, owner of O&M Solar in Los Angeles, interviewed before the seminar [Addressing Systemic Racism Through Meaningful Workforce Investments].
Energy storage hardwire providers including Sonnen and Ampere Energy are expected to take part, along with energy and tech names like Enel X, Google as well as low-income community solar developer Grid Alternatives and a number of others.
Among the attractions was a "Solutions Showcase" with non-profits from organizations like Heal the Bay and Grid Alternatives.
On this episode of Inside the Issues, we take a look at the power of the sun and the future of how California plans to use it.
Stella Ursua, who serves as outreach and partnerships manager at GRID Alternatives — Greater Los Angeles and is president of Green Education, Inc., has been elected board chair.
The job training is a key component of the Disadvantaged Community – Solar Home Program. […] It also helps the environment by installing clean energy in neighborhoods that under normal circumstances couldn't afford it.
"I grew up in gang-fested areas, and I don't think neighborhoods like that know about solar as much as they should."
The households typically save about 90% on their electrical bills in the long run, according to Danny Hom, communications coordinator for GRID Alternatives.
In the process, more than 40,000 solar panel installers like Darean Nguyen gain valuable hands-on job training for a career in solar.