The agreement between Xcel Energy and clean energy advocates also includes building 3,000 megawatts of solar.
The savings are in addition to direct program benefits because efficiency keeps all Ohio consumers’ bills lower, a new study says.
Utility regulators’ move to create a formal long-term energy planning process could lead to a shake-up in the Southeast’s electricity mix.
The state’s commercial property assessed clean energy program was originally designed for building retrofits only.
PosiGen markets the program to lower-income households that spend a greater share of income on utility bills.