Reflecting on 2022 and looking ahead to 2023, we share some thoughts on where the solar industry is headed based on patterns and advances we’ve observed this year. This exercise is not for the faint of heart, given the “solar coaster” journey that the industry has been on for the last decade-plus; however, recent developments have set the industry on a more reliable growth trajectory for the years ahead.
Safari Energy’s managing director of business development, John Lind, teamed up with Nuveen Green Capital at a recent NAIOP event to discuss increasing ESG pressures in real estate and how solar can be an effective solution.
Safari Energy’s CEO, David Heyman, discusses the SEC’s proposed ESG disclosure rules and how stronger standardization and renewables can help combat greenwashing in this article from Commercial Observer.
Click through to read POWER magazine’s interview with Safari Energy’s Chief Commercial Officer, Kirk Edelman, in which he shares how solar can solve the C&I power puzzle…
Learn why solar is a good investment and how to think through the financial decision-making process.
Several states are mandating that new construction be “solar ready.” Click through to read some tips we shared with Commercial Observer for real estate developers…
The commonwealth’s largest municipal solar array was inaugurated by representatives from the Borough of Chambersburg, Safari Energy, Sun Tribe Development and elected officials.
Leading solar company Safari Energy announced that it has acquired a portfolio of six solar projects located in the Greater Boston area from Waltham, MA-based ECA Solar. ECA Solar developed the projects and provided turnkey engineering, procurement, and construction (EPC) services. Safari Energy closed on the acquisitions when they reached the latter stages of development.
Read our interview with Electrek about how the solar industry needs to improve its use of technology in order to meet goals of 4x growth this decade.
Read our contribution to pv magazine about how smaller companies can benefit from solar, and often are expected to do so by large companies that need to trim the environmental impact of their supply chains.
pv magazine wrote about the installations, owned by Safari Energy and located at the Winchester Vinson Owen School (69kW DC), Winchester Department of Public Works (76kW DC), and Winchester High School (127kW DC)