A legacy project of the Alberta Winter Games 2014, Bullfrog Power and Canadian Rockies Public Schools installed solar PV panels on the roof of the Banff Community High school–which is also Canada’s first LEED-certified school. The 10 kW project is also included in the school’s science curriculum to help teach students about the benefits of renewable energy.
Even though Saskatchewan is Canada’s sunniest province—it has very few solar projects. A local Saskatoon theatre, its solar project and local community leader, Kirby Wirchenko are poised to change this.
At eight years old, twins Grace and Sophie Carson were the youngest investors of the 250 kW rooftop solar project on the Brant Solar Complex. A community partnership in the County of Brant sparked the launch of the project, which was supported by the Bullfrog community.
The Hamlet of Arviat, located on the western shore of the Hudson Bay, hopes to be the first Hamlet in Canada to launch a green energy project. To help reduce their emissions and secure their energy independence, the community is launching a solar project on a community centre with help from the Bullfrog Power community.
This community co-operative is committed to growing new renewable energy projects in the Kingston region. Bullfrog is providing funding and communications support to help the co-op grow and build membership in order to see their projects come to fruition.
The Oldman River Wind Project produces more than 10,000 MWh of green electricity annually — enough energy to power about 1,400 homes!
The Courbe-du-Sault Hydro Power Plant is a 25 MW low-impact hydro facility in Rivière-au-Tonnerre, Quebec. This facility harnesses the power of the Sheldrake river, located in the Cote-Nord region of Quebec.
We source our green fuel from Pétroles Parkland, a biodiesel producer in Montreal, Quebec, that repurposes waste streams such as cooking oils from restaurants.
Autumn Hills East Landfill and Zeeland Farm is a landfill gas project located in Zeeland, Michigan. This climate-friendly landfill gas system captures the biogas emitted from the landfill, cleans it up, and injects it into an underground pipeline.
The Dépôt Rive-Nord is a landfill biogas project located near Montreal, Quebec. Comprising nearly 400 landfill gas wells and 7 kilometres of underground collection pipe, the project accepts organic waste from approximately 500,000 Quebec residents in more than 75 municipalities.