WWALS Watershed Coalition advocates for conservation and stewardship of the Withlacoochee, Willacoochee, Alapaha, Little, and Suwannee River watersheds in south Georgia and north Florida through education, awareness, environmental monitoring, and citizen activities.
In 2013 Georgia only had some nominal solar energy online, less than
300 megawatts. In the 2013 IRP, the Commission added 525 megawatts
of solar energy. Three years later, in the 2016 IRP, another 1,600
megawatts were added. By the end of 2019, Georgia should have a
total of 2,400 megawatts of solar and other renewable energy on the
grid. The 2,210 megawatts approved Tuesday will nearly double
Georgia’s level of renewable energy by the end of 2022.
Doubling every two years is merely not falling farther behind.
And what about after 2022?
What’s the plan for more than doubling again by 2024, etc.?
WWALS asked for Continue reading →