Bills will soon be a little lower thanks to terms of the $8.1 billion acquisition of parent company SJI earlier this year.
According to the Branchville-based company, the installation is expected to produce approximately 5 million kilowatt hours of renewable energy per year.
Utilizing grants and community feedback, the city says it will significantly scale up its electrification progress, increasing municipal and public use of EVs, reducing pollution and emissions, lowering costs for taxpayers and improving overall public health.
“These projects will continue to advance the collection of baseline scientific information that will help ensure the responsible development and operation of offshore wind facilities that protect our coastline and its natural resources,” said DEP Commissioner Shawn LaTourette.
Work across five communities includes an $11.1 million initiative by Middlesex Water Co. and $12.3 million in projects by New Jersey American Water.
With estimates that Fiscal Year 2023 funding will be committed by purchases, orders and leases made through April 17, the program was paused as of 9 p.m. Monday night.
The work is part of the Camden-based utility's ongoing, multimillion-dollar initiative to improve infrastructure across the Garden State.
The Camden-based utility has a new vice president general counsel and secretary at its New Jersey subsidiary, following the promotion of an executive to vice president, chief rates and regulatory counsel for the parent company.
The discussion included experts from Fuel Merchants Association of New Jersey, Diversified Search Group, Utility Advantage LLC and Engineers Labor-Employer Cooperative 825.
The issue of recycling can leave many utterly confused as to whether it's a solution to the waste crisis – or whether the system is fundamentally broken.
The retailer is looking to make owning an electric vehicle "more accessible, reliable, convenient and affordable."
"Right here in Bordentown, Princeton NuEnergy is doing incredible work to deliver clean-tech and re-imagine what clean energy looks like,” said U.S. Rep. Andy Kim, D-3rd District.