Solar project coming to sk narragansett times hernia discal lumbar sintomas y signos

SOUTH KINGSTOWN – A new solar farm project in South Kingstown will produce enough clean energy to power 610 homes, according to state officials. The site, off Gravelly Hill Road, was formerly a dumping dolor lumbar izquierdo cadera ground for waste prior to it being repurposed for solar energy production purposes.

The project is being supported largely through operacion de columna lumbar recuperacion a $306,000 grant from the Rhode Island Department of Environmental Management (DEM) that was made possible by the state’s $35 million Green Economy Bond, passed by voters by a wide margin during the 2016 election. As part of the bond, $5 million had been dedicated to cleaning up polluted sites and dolor lumbar derecho y pierna repurposing them for environmentally friendly projects.

“When we’re able to clean up brownfields hernia lumbar ejercicios prohibidos while also increasing our commitment to renewable energy, that’s progress we can all be proud of,” said Governor Gina Raimondo.

“Cleaning up contaminated brownfields sites is one of the smartest investments government can make. I’m committed to funding these projects quickly, and I look forward to the success stories that this latest round of funding will set into motion.”

Raimondo has pledged a commitment for radiografia de columna lumbar ap y lateral Rhode Island to produce 10 times as much escoliosis dorsal de convexidad derecha clean energy and create 20,000 clean energy jobs by 2020. The Gravelly Hill Road project is one of 12 such undertakings across the state that have been recently awarded brownfield grants from DEM, for a total of $2.6 million dedicated to the projects hernia lumbar–the last remaining funds from the Green Economy Bond allocation. Other projects include: $250,000 toward Gotham Greens Providence LLC, a greenhouse; $250,000 toward Fountain Street Apartments in Providence to erect a 173,000-square-foot, mixed-use estenosis lumbar LEED-certified apartment building equipped with a green roof for stormwater on a dilapidated and contaminated parking lot at 78 Fountain St.; and a $400,000 investment at 275 Atwood Avenue, Cranston, the former Cranston Police station, and a former solid waste dumping area that’s intended to become a retail center.

The Gravelly Hill Road project, a 3,200-kilowatt solar farm to be completed by Kearsarge Energy LLC, will save taxpayers hernia discal lumbar $290,000 annually and will provide the equivalent of removing 871 cars escoliosis levoconvexa from the road in its reduction of greenhouse gas emissions, according to projections. The savings will come as the solar farm produces energy and offers those credits to area municipalities. The project is expected to produce 40 construction jobs and dolor lumbar y pierna izquierda two permanent jobs. $56,000 of the $306,000 allocated toward the project will be used for site assessment and the remaining $250,000 will be used for site redevelopment. The Town of South Kingstown has been strong in its advocacy for solar and clean energy hernia de disco lumbar tratamiento projects. Kearsarge Energy completed a similar project at the Rose Hill Landfill last year.

“DEM significantly increased the emphasis on the green energy reuse option in the scoring criteria for dolor lumbar derecho tratamiento this request for proposals,” said DEM Director Janet Coit in a statement. “It’s terrific to see that three of the projects feature solar arrays and one will become a LEED-certified building.”

“On the other hand, brownfields grants are public investments to help private entities clean ejercicios hernia discal lumbar up contaminated sites,” he said. “In so doing, they unlock many other private investment dollars to spur shovel-ready projects to go forward. This creates construction jobs, which are temporary, and ultimately — once the site has been transformed into a new neighborhood asset like a business — permanent jobs escoliosis lumbar de convexidad izquierda. These grants are all about reclaiming, restoring and repurposing.”