Community solar farms in our area, such as the one in Laurens promoted by Solstice, and developed by Delaware River Solar, drop the cost of using solar for electricity.
We know that for the whole of the energy industry’s history, all the benefits in energy systems have been unevenly distributed. It’s time to make a change.
Earlier this year, Solstice introduced the EnergyScore, a new metric replacing traditional solar financing options.
Whether you choose to divest from fossil fuels or sign up for community solar, you can change the world for the better in 2019.
Conscious Company Media puts “a spotlight on the courageous female-identifying game-changers paving the way for positive global impact.”
From advancing access to community solar to improving energy storage, learn how Solstice and others are working to democratize access to clean energy.
Most Americans want clean energy, but few have access to rooftop solar. Steph Speirs presents on how that’s changing.
Yale’s Clean Energy Finance Forum details a report on how innovative solutions can help solar companies reach the low- to moderate-income market.
On this episode of World-changing Women, Steph Speirs explains how she built Solstice and why she feels we all need to use our voices for change.
A new article from BostInno provides a look inside Solstice’s work to provide solar energy to the millions of Americans that have until now been locked out of the market.
Sited in Otsego County, the project is expected to provide enough clean energy to power the equivalent of about 400 average-size homes per year.
The New York State Energy and Research Development Authority and Delaware River Solar announced the groundbreaking of a community solar garden in Otsego County.