The most anticipated party of the summer is almost here!
Josefina Moreno and her two siblings Sandra Barraza and Imelda Flores moved from Chihuahua, Mexico to the United States with their family when they were young girls.
As a fourth year student at the University of California, Riverside majoring in Sustainability Studies with a minor in Business Administration, I knew I wanted to learn about the social impact the environment has on families in low-income communities.
Jennifer Huerta and Cesar Ledezma, rising-seniors at Desert Hot Springs High School, are in the middle of an incredibly unique solar internship.
Nine solar construction trainees recently graduated from GRID Alternatives Inland Empire’s (GRID IE) Solar Construction Cohort Program.
GRID Alternatives’ Tribal program provides solar technology and job training to indigenous tribal communities in rural areas who often experience power outages and downtime maintenance by helping them to meet their goals of becoming sustainable and more energy efficient.
About a year and a half ago, the Ledesma family was able to obtain their dream of homeownership thanks to the Coachella Valley Housing Coalition (CVHC).
Madera Vista Apartments is a 110-unit mixed-income property located in Temecula, California.
At a recent UCR Solar Energy Conference, a professor from Université Nice Sophia Antipolis stopped by GRID’s table and expressed interest in having their students visit GRID during their trip to the United States. GRID Alternatives Inland Empire (GRID IE) was excited to receive them.
Edison International (parent company of Southern California Edison/SCE) teamed up with GRID Alternatives Inland Empire recently to install no cost solar systems for two families in Grand Terrace, California during Earth Week.