As the country peeks ahead at returning to relative normalcy, the energy industry and organizations like yours are wondering what the future holds for energy storage in 2020 and beyond.
Join CPower for this 60-minute webinar to help gain expert insights into the following and more:
- What regulatory issues concerning energy storage are attention-worthy?
- Will the appetite for clean generation assets, like battery storage, return? How fast?
- Are there new drivers for energy storage resulting from a 3-month national shutdown?
- Should you still consider energy storage as a viable option for your organization? How can you pay for it?
- How are energy storage developers looking to provide more value to customers?
- When is the right time to get my projects back on track?
CPower’s team of experts answer these questions and more.
Watch the latest webinar from CPower and SED
In 2015, PJM announced that it was retiring its seasonal emergency capacity demand response programs and replacing them with a single, year-round program called Capacity Performance, or CP. June 2020 was set as the first season that PJM would offer CP as their only capacity program.
June 2020 is just a few months away — and the world is a very different place from when CP was first proposed. Who knew PJM would solo their new emergency capacity program in the middle of one of the greatest upheavals in the last 50 years?
It’s no surprise that times of great flux and uncertainty bring more questions than there are answers for, and misinformation that can cloud the path to needed solutions.
CPower is committed to helping PJM energy users get a better understanding of the facts, clarify the misperceptions, and identify opportunities that still exist in this unprecedented year of change and complexity.
That’s why we’re bringing together our top experts on PJM and Capacity Performance in this timely and important webinar.
Why should you consider the Act 129 Demand Response Program in Pennsylvania?
Consider this: Pennsylvania’s Act 129 utility demand response program can be combined with PJM programs, including ones you’re probably already participating in—and it utilizes curtailment strategies you’ve already adopted. This means you can earn revenue from the Act 129 demand response program in addition to the PJM DR revenue you’re already earning—with little additional effort. And you can participate in Act 129 even if your current demand response provider is unable to offer it.
Resilience, as it pertains to energy, is defined as the ability to have a contingent electrical supply and maintain reliable power in the event of a power failure.
While there isn’t a lot of debate on the need for energy resilience, there are a lot of questions around what to implement and how to pay for it. Join CPower’s NY Sr. Manager of Engineering, Arusyak Ghukasyan, Sr. Account Executive Michael Mindell and CRBE’s Director of Energy and Sustainability, Emily Wilson, as they help provide insight into resilience:
When it comes to energy, the last several years have been the most dynamic, exciting, and perhaps confusing of the preceding 100 years. The proliferation of renewables, behind-the-meter storage, energy efficiency, microgrids, and ambitious energy policies (just to name a few) have made planning your organization’s energy strategy for 2020 far more complex than years past. This short but informative 30-minute webinar hosted by CPower’s market experts will cover some of the most important developments and changes in the US’s open energy markets to help you successfully plan and manage your organization’s energy decision strategy.
In August 2019, ERCOT, the Texas-area independent system operator (ISO), initiated an unprecedented two demand response events–the first in Texas since 2015.
These demand response events helped prevent brownouts and blackouts on the grid and protected the community as well as the state’s economy from suffering losses due to power outages.
Organizations that participated in these demand response events earned significant revenue. While the events this summer were the first in many years in the Lone Star State, they likely won’t be the last.