Within the past four months, two West Michigan cities have adopted Property Assessed Clean Energy (PACE) financing programs, but are doing so in a relatively uncommon way.
Between efforts at the Capitol building in Lincoln and in city halls across the state, Property Assessed Clean Energy financing appears poised to take off in Nebraska.
Nebraska, historically one of the worst-performing states in the U.S. for energy efficiency, may take a step forward with the state legislature’s approval last week of Property Assessed Clean Energy financing.
A new PACE funding organization in Missouri has finalized its first loan just one month after its launch, and with at least $50 million in committed funding, it apparently has several more in the wings.
Five years after Missouri passed Property Assessed Clean Energy (PACE) legislation, there have been been few visible signs of its implementation in most of the state. That may be about to change.
The Michigan Public Service Commission announced this week that it will be the first state energy agency in the country to use Property Assessed Clean Energy financing for efficiency projects at its new headquarters.
Four years after Missouri passed a law allowing Property-Assessed Clean Energy (PACE), the state is on the verge of launching the first few projects.
PACE financing is picking up steam in Minnesota, facilitating solar panels and efficiency improvements for a diverse range of businesses.
After two years of buildup, a unique public-private partnership to facilitate energy efficiency in Michigan is starting to show some major results.
A unique clean-energy financing program in Michigan has expanded in size to serve nearly 1.5 million residents, and is poised to double in size beyond that.