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Old June 23rd, 2011, 10:39 PM   #21
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Originally Posted by luisr View Post
A mi lo que me JOOOOOroba es que mientras tanto a nadie le importó los terrenos ni nada de eso. Ahora resulta que hay yacimientos arqueológicos y to cuento.

Mucho de esto es la actitud "NIMBY" - Not In My BackYard.

Es lo mismo que pasa con las antenas de celulares. Todo el mundo quiere buena señal pero nadie quiere las antenas cerca.
te apoyo totalmente :/
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Old July 21st, 2011, 07:59 PM   #22
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Pattern Energy 75-MW Wind PPA in Puerto Rico
Pattern Energy Group LP announced that one of its subsidiaries has entered into a 20-year power purchase agreement (PPA) with the Puerto Rico Electric Power Authority (PREPA) for the sale of 75 megawatts (MW) produced at the Pattern Santa Isabel Wind Project.
Pattern will begin a public outreach program in conjunction with the start of the permitting process for the Pattern Santa Isabel Wind Project to address concerns of residents.

The Pattern Santa Isabel Wind Project is expected to begin producing electricity in late 2011. Once operational, it will be the largest wind energy project in Puerto Rico, according to Pattern Energy.

“Puerto Rico is fully committed to the development of renewable energy projects as part of our Administration’s overall energy reform initiative. We must diversify our sources of energy—away from our traditional dependence on crude oil—lower energy costs to consumers and businesses and protect the environment, all at the same time. A viable wind energy project would be a significant piece in our overall energy strategy,” said Puerto Rico Governor Luis Fortuño.

The Pattern Santa Isabel Wind Project will create a significant number of jobs during the construction phase, as well as a number of ongoing permanent positions once operational. Pattern will begin a public outreach program in conjunction with the start of the permitting process for the Pattern Santa Isabel Wind Project to address concerns of residents.

“As part of this government’s public policies regarding renewable energy projects, we are committed to collaborate in the materialization and establishment of this project in Santa Isabel. The Pattern Santa Isabel Wind Project will be one of the pioneer renewable energy wind farms in the Island and we are very positive of the favorable impact that this project represents to Puerto Rico and its environment,” said Javier Vázquez Morales, executive director of the Puerto Rico Industrial Development Company (PRIDCO).
..
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Old September 23rd, 2011, 02:25 AM   #23
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Fuentes de energía renovable en Santa Isabel
La Junta de Planificación otorga permisos para el proyecto de producción de energía generada con el viento

Por Jerohim Ortiz Menchaca jerohim.ortiz@elnuevodia.com
El presidente de la Junta de Planificación (JP), Rubén Flores, informó que hoy se le aprobó a la Autoridad de Tierras el arrendamiento de terrenos para la colocación de un proyecto de generación de energía eólica, conocido como finca de vientos en Santa Isabel.

Flores dijo que con esta acción se acelera la construcción de un proyecto de energía renovable y se da un paso a la diversificación energética de Puerto Rico.

Además, indicó que el proyecto a ser desarrollado por “Pattern Energy Group”, generará 195 megavatios utilizando el viento como fuente de energía eléctrica.

La consulta fue examinada, analizada y evaluada por la JP a la luz de las leyes, reglamentos y normas de planificación vigente y del resultado del estudio desde el punto de vista ambiental, aseguró el funcionario en un parte de prensa.

También se consideraron las proyecciones poblacionales y la disponibilidad de terrenos apropiados para la construcción de viviendas y otros usos en el área que comprende el proyecto propuesto.
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Old September 25th, 2011, 08:48 AM   #24
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Santa Isabel wind farm gains ground

By : KEVIN MEAD
kevin@caribbeanbusinesspr.com



The Puerto Rico Planning Board has green-lighted the land lease for a $215 million wind farm being developed by Pattern Energy in the southcoast town of Santa Isabel. Pattern has already signed a 20-year power-purchase agreement for the sale of 75 megawatts to Prepa. The agreement between Prepa and Pattern calls for the public utility to buy power at 12.5 cents per kilowatt-hour (kWh), with the cost increasing 1.5 percent annually throughout the contract’s life, according to Prepa.
The project, which has already won environmental approval, is expected to come online in 2012 and generate clean, renewable energy equivalent to the power needs of up to 25,000 Puerto Rican homes.
Finca de Viento Santa Isabel will consist of the installation of up to 65 wind turbines on land belonging to the Puerto Rico Land Authority.
The project contemplates a private investment of approximately $215 million and is expected to generate more than 300 direct, indirect and induced jobs during its construction and operation.
Planning Board President Rubén Flores Marzán said his agency’s approval will accelerate construction on a project that represents another step toward energy diversification in Puerto Rico.
The project is among other developments on Puerto Rico’s active energy front. Things began heating up in the sector in 2010 as the Fortuño administration backed up its commitment to diversify power production to bring down high electricity costs that are a major obstacle to investment and economic development in Puerto Rico.
Among other wind projects in the pipeline and on track to start spinning in 2012 is Gestamp Wind and Go Green Puerto Rico’s $75 million to $80 million wind farm being developed in Naguabo.
Delivery of the turbines is expected to start before the end of 2011 and the project is expected to be completed by the first half of 2012.
Meanwhile, local firm WindMar Renewable Energy is developing a 30-megawatt wind farm in Guayanilla that could increase to 45 megawatts and could add a solar component as well. Some $7 million has already been invested and total project costs are $80 million.
Meanwhile, other private investors are developing large wind, solar and waste-to-energy projects and planning to sell the power they produce back to Prepa.
Currently, the island produces about 70 percent of its power from imported oil, with the rest split evenly between natural gas and coal.
Energy reform legislation passed by the administration of Gov. Luis Fortuño sets mandatory benchmarks obligating the government to reduce conventional energy production and increase renewable energy, so that the island will produce 12 percent of its power through renewable sources by 2015, 15 percent by 2020 and 20 percent by 2035.


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Old October 9th, 2011, 10:10 PM   #25
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Aprueban parque eólico de Santa Isabel
POR JASON RODRÍGUEZ GRAFAL

El proyecto Finca de Viento se construirá con una inversión de $215 millones y generará suficiente energía para suplir 25 mil viviendas.La Junta de Planificación (JP) aprobó esta semana el arrendamiento de los terrenos donde se construirá el parque eólico más grande de Puerto Rico denominado “Finca de Vientos”, en el municipio de Santa Isabel.

Con este endoso de la JP, la empresa Pattern Energy Group supera el último escollo que enfrentaba para el proyecto, el cual ahora debe comenzar su construcción en los próximos meses.

El proyecto Finca de Vientos contempla levantar 65 turbinas de 430 pies de altura, con una inversión de $215 millones. El mismo se construirá en dos fincas en los sectores Playita Cortada y Paso Seco pertenecientes a la Autoridad de Tierras.


Pattern Energy Group ya tiene un acuerdo firmado con la Autoridad de Energía Eléctrica (AEE) para venderle la energía producida en el proyecto por hasta $356 millones, durante los próximos 20 años.

Los 75 megavatios de energía que producirá podrán energizar aproximadamente 25 mil viviendas, según estimados de la AEE.

“El Sur tiene unas grandes ventajas al tener un terreno que es bastante llano y muchas tierras disponibles”, afirmó el presidente de la JP, Rubén Flores Marzán.

“La región Sur, en términos de energía renovable, tiene unas posibilidades enormes para ser un factor determinante en el futuro de la Isla”, continuó.

El proyecto Eólico de Pattern Energy Group ha generado controversia en meses recientes a raíz de denuncias del Comité de Comunidades Pro Agro y Medio Ambiente (COCOPAMA) de que el proyecto impactará negativamente un área de 3,700 cuerdas de terreno agrícolas y afectará a los trabajadores que laboran en la zona.

El predio para el proyecto es considerado de “alto valor agrícola” por el Censo Agrícola Federal y de acuerdo a la Declaración de Impacto Ambiental (DIA) elaborada, el territorio está zonificado como “ Distrito Agrícola AP-1” (Agrícola-Productivo) por la Junta de Calidad Ambiental.

La empresa por su parte ha insistido que el proyecto no impide que los terrenos continúen siendo cultivados.

“Aquí se evaluaron aspectos ambientales, físicos, topográficos, meteorológicos, económicos y sociales para que tuviera el balance con la naturaleza que queremos”, aseguró el Presidente de la JP.

“Entendemos que estos proyectos de energía renovable están en franca armonía con el tipo de desarrollo agrícola que se ha llevado a cabo históricamente en la región”, continuó.

“La región Sur se va a posicionar como uno de los pilares de desarrollo de energía renovable en Puerto Rico y eso es bueno en términos de empleo, preservación ambiental y calidad de vida”, concluyó.
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Old October 13th, 2011, 06:49 PM   #26
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Financing set for PR’s first wind farm

By : KEVIN MEAD
kevin@caribbeanbusinesspr.com



Pattern Energy Group announced Thursday that financing has been completed for Finca de Viento Santa Isabel, the first commercial wind energy project in Puerto Rico.The 75 megawatt (MW) wind project, located in the southern municipality of Santa Isabel, seeks to provide clean, renewable energy equal to the annual power needs of approximately 25,000 homes. The project contemplates a private investment of approximately $215 million.
The construction financing has been provided by Siemens Financial Services and the project is expected to begin construction in October and be completed in September 2012. Finca de Viento Santa Isabel will consist of the installation of up to 65 wind turbines on land belonging to the Puerto Rico Land Authority.
“With this project, Pattern enters into a partnership with Puerto Rico to pioneer its much-needed energy diversification and lead the way to cleaner and more efficient energy sources,” said Pattern CEO Mike Garland. “The provision of financing demonstrates the confidence that investors have placed in both Pattern’s proven ability to successfully see projects through to completion and in Puerto Rico as a viable market for the development of renewable energy in the long term.”
Puerto Rico Gov. Luis Fortuño welcomed Pattern’s announcement alongside company executives in San Juan.
“A year ago we set forth a comprehensive energy reform that created the necessary conditions for clean, renewable energy projects to flourish in Puerto Rico,” Fortuño said. “Finca de Viento Santa Isabel is very much a result of that reform and we thank Pattern for sharing our commitment to diversifying our energy sources and for helping us position the island at the forefront of renewable energy development in the Caribbean region.”
Once operational, Finca de Viento Santa Isabel will produce clean, renewable energy in harmony with the agricultural production for which Santa Isabel is known, while also creating much needed new jobs.
“Finca de Viento Santa Isabel brings many benefits to the region, including jobs, tax revenue, and homegrown clean energy, all in a way that coexists with the fertile agricultural lands of Santa Isabel and preserves them indefinitely,” added Garland.
Pattern will leverage the experience of its seasoned management team and the expertise garnered from developing wind energy projects across North America to build a state-of-the-art facility in Santa Isabel. New Siemens SWT-2.3-108 turbines will be erected over the next 11 months, creating approximately 150 jobs during construction and 8-10 jobs during operation.
“We have felt welcomed by the people of Santa Isabel and look forward to working closely with them throughout the lifespan of Finca de Viento Santa Isabel. We have great respect for the citizens and the environment of this beautiful island,” said Garland.
Pattern has entered into a 20-year power purchase and operating agreement with the Puerto Rico Electric Power Authority (Prepa) for all of the wind energy generated from the project. The agreement calls for the public utility to buy power at 12.5 cents per kilowatt-hour (kWh), with the cost increasing 1.5 percent annually throughout the contract’s life, according to Prepa.
The Puerto Rico Planning Board green-lighted the land lease for the wind farm last month. The project has already won environmental approval.
Pattern Energy Group is an independent, fully integrated energy company that develops, constructs, owns, and operates renewable energy and transmission assets in the United States, Canada and Latin America. Currently operating 520 MW of wind energy in North America, Pattern is scheduled to be under construction on new projects totaling more than 1,000 MW over the next 12 months. The company’s full development pipeline exceeds 4,000 MW of renewable energy and transmission projects. Pattern has offices in San Francisco, San Diego, Houston, New York, and Toronto.
The financing announcement comes the same week that operations started at the Dominican Republic’s first wind farm, a $100 million development through private and public investment.
The Pattern project is Santa Isabel is among other developments on Puerto Rico’s active energy front. Things began heating up in the sector in 2010 as the Fortuño administration backed up its commitment to diversify power production to bring down high electricity costs that are a major obstacle to investment and economic development in Puerto Rico.
Among other wind projects in the pipeline and on track to start spinning in 2012 is Gestamp Wind and Go Green Puerto Rico’s $75 million to $80 million wind farm being developed in Naguabo.
Delivery of the turbines is expected to start before the end of 2011 and the project is expected to be completed by the first half of 2012.
Meanwhile, local firm WindMar Renewable Energy is developing a 30-megawatt wind farm in Guayanilla that could increase to 45 megawatts and could add a solar component as well. Some $7 million has already been invested and total project costs are $80 million.
Meanwhile, other private investors are developing large wind, solar and waste-to-energy projects and planning to sell the power they produce back to Prepa.
Fortuño announced last week an accord to start construction in Guayama on what will be the Caribbean’s largest solar energy project and the first commercial-scale solar operation in Puerto Rico. CARIBBEAN BUSINESS broke the news about the Guayama solar project in 2010 and reported last month that a unit of Virginia-based AES Corp. had secured financing for the AES Ilumina solar development on a 138-acre site in the Jobos Industrial Park.
Some 100,000 solar panels are expected to provide enough energy to 6,500 homes by mid-2012.
Currently, the island produces about 70 percent of its power from imported oil, with the rest split evenly between natural gas and coal.
Energy reform legislation passed by the Fortuño administration sets mandatory benchmarks obligating the government to reduce conventional energy production and increase renewable energy, so that the island will produce 12 percent of its power through renewable sources by 2015, 15 percent by 2020 and 20 percent by 2035.


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Old October 14th, 2011, 02:16 AM   #27
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Que buena noticia y tambien habla de los parques eolicos a construirse en Naguabo (que son dos), entre otros y de varios proyectos solares.
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Old October 20th, 2011, 02:57 PM   #28
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Farmers blast Santa Isabel wind farm
By CB Online Staff
cbnews@caribbeanbusinesspr.com


The Puerto Rico Farmers Association came out Wednesday against a commercial wind farm being developed in the south coast town of Santa Isabel.
Farmers Association President Ramón González claims the private development on leased Puerto Rico Land Authority land will cost thousands of jobs.

“They have sold Gov. Luis Fortuño on the idea that this project won’t affect agriculture, and that is not true,” said González. “As proposed, this project would cause much damage to farming in the south and put thousands of jobs at risk.”

The Farmers Association backs renewable energy projects provided they do not jeopardize farmlands or natural resources, he said.

Pattern Energy Group announced last week that financing has been completed for Finca de Viento Santa Isabel, the first commercial wind energy project in Puerto Rico and the largest in the Caribbean. The project , which will consist of the installation of up to 65 wind turbines, is expected to begin construction in October and be completed in September 2012.

The 75 megawatt (MW) wind project seeks to provide clean, renewable energy equal to the annual power needs of approximately 25,000 homes. The project contemplates a private investment of approximately $250 million. Pattern has entered into a 20-year power purchase and operating agreement with the Puerto Rico Electric Power Authority (Prepa) for all of the wind energy generated from the project.

“What is happening in this case is troubling. They are sacrificing 3,000 acres of some of the island’s best farmland,” González said. “Why don’t they do it on less valuable farmland.”

Santa Isabel holds some of the most productive farmland in Puerto Rico, churning out some $30 million in crops per year including tomatoes, peppers, melons, mangoes and onions. The agriculture industry accounts for about 3,000 jobs in the region, according to González.
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Old October 20th, 2011, 08:13 PM   #29
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Acaso no se puede sembrar entre los molinos? Son altos con cojo no entiendo. Ni siquiera van a inteferir con las actividades a nivel del suelo que no sea los vehículos que irán regularmente a dar mantimiento.

Este es el país de NIMBY (not in my backyard). Quieren que no se dependa del petróleo pero no quieren los molinos cerca.
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Old October 22nd, 2011, 09:28 PM   #30
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Bien brutal Luis. Asi mismo es -_-
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Old October 23rd, 2011, 04:41 AM   #31
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El fenómeno que estoy viendo ahora es que LUEGO que se otorgan todos los permisos y van a empezar la construcción empiezan aparecer grupos oponiéndose y alegando el daño a la agricultura. Pero NADIE ha explicado como ese proyecto afecta la agricultura. Había un grupo de personas en Santa Isabel oponiéndose desde el principio pero sus argumentos parece que no fueron suficientes.
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Old October 23rd, 2011, 02:36 PM   #32
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Quote:
Originally Posted by luisr View Post
El fenómeno que estoy viendo ahora es que LUEGO que se otorgan todos los permisos y van a empezar la construcción empiezan aparecer grupos oponiéndose y alegando el daño a la agricultura. Pero NADIE ha explicado como ese proyecto afecta la agricultura. Había un grupo de personas en Santa Isabel oponiéndose desde el principio pero sus argumentos parece que no fueron suficientes.
Habria que buscar a fondo si todos estos grupos que se oponen a todos estos proyectos estan siendo alentados por los que no quieren que baje la cantidad de petroleo que se le venda a la autoridad.................
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Old October 23rd, 2011, 06:51 PM   #33
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Eso es una posibilidad muy real.
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Old October 24th, 2011, 06:00 PM   #34
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Ni si quiera voy a comentar al respecto...


Convocan a protestar por proyecto de molinos de viento en Santa Isabel
jueves, 20 de octubre de 2011
11:54 a.m.
Primera Hora

El representante del Partido Popular Democrático (PPD), José “Pito” Torres, convocó al pueblo para que se organice y exprese su rechazo al proyecto de molinos de viento que se construirá en Santa Isabel para la producción de energía.

Torres dijo que no se opone a proyectos de energía renovable, siempre y cuando, estos no atenten contra la seguridad de los ciudadanos. No obstante, el legislador reiteró su oposición a que el gobierno haya dado luz verde a una construcción que se desarrollará en una zona de alto valor agrícola y que beneficiará a muy pocas familias del sur.

“Este proyecto, además de afectar a la agricultura, podría provocar la pérdida de miles de empleos según lo confirmó la Asociación de Agricultores de

Puerto Rico. Además, sería una irresponsabilidad que se construya en las tierras agrícolas de Santa Isabel, que son las más fértiles en el Caribe, y en momentos en que se habla de una inminente crisis alimentaria a nivel mundial”, denunció el legislador de Coamo en un comunicado de prensa.

Del mismo modo, el Representante cuestionó que el gobierno haya otorgado los permisos para la construcción de un proyecto que afectará 3 mil cuerdas de terrenos agrícolas, en los que se siembra todo tipo de frutas y hortalizas. “Esta industria genera más de $30 millones al año, según datos provistos por la Asociación de Agricultores. Es un error que se pretenda desarrollar un proyecto que más que beneficiar, lo que hace es perjudicar al pueblo”, dijo Torres.

Por otro lado, el Legislador denunció que “el Gobernador prometió la creación de más de 100 empleos con este proyecto, pero éstos se perderán tan pronto termine la construcción”. Además, mencionó que “el gobierno ha estado impulsando este proyecto a espaldas del pueblo y los santaisabelinos tienen derecho a estar informados sobre el impacto que tendrá su construcción”.

Torres le hizo un llamado a los santaisabelinos, a los defensores del ambiente y al pueblo en general para que se organicen y reclamen al gobierno la paralización de este proyecto de energía eólica.
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Old October 24th, 2011, 08:01 PM   #35
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Siguen repitiendo lo mismo como el papagallo. Por qué demonios se va a afectar la agricultura? En otros países tienen turbinas de viento en terrenos agrícolas. Qué hay distinto aquí aparte de los intereses politiqueros?
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Old October 24th, 2011, 08:51 PM   #36
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Sinceramente no creo que llegue muy lejos con estos reclamos. Esto es protestar por protestar, parte del inmovilismo de alguna gente en el país.
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Old October 24th, 2011, 08:53 PM   #37
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Pura politiqueria como pueden ver.
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Old October 24th, 2011, 09:08 PM   #38
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elecciones y el alcalde de Santa Isabel es azul.....nuff said
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Old October 24th, 2011, 11:21 PM   #39
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Deberian ir a Alemania. Ningun agricultor se ve afectado por los molinos. Hay miles y miles de fincas de Maiz entre miles de molinos...
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Old October 26th, 2011, 03:01 AM   #40
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Pensaba que los susodichos molinos hacían ruido pero no. Me puse a buscar videos en YouTube y encontré un excelente ejemplo:




Y pensando un poco más allá sobre por qué una turbina de este tipo debería hacer ruido concluyo que no hay razón para que haya ruido notable por dos razones:

1. No está moviendo aire sino lo contrario, es el aire que la mueve y no hay turbulencia que genere ruido.

2. La velocidad de las aspas es relativamente baja. Las puntas no llegan ni remotamente a velocidad supersónica que es otra fuente de ruido en las hélices de los aviones, rotores de helicópteros y motores de turbina.
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