The fight against climate change can be done on your rooftop

Every day, it becomes easier to join a new energy model that aims to make customers active participants in the transformation to a more sustainable society.

Temperature swings, rising sea levels, floods, droughts, global warming, endangered and vulnerable flora and wildlife, and an increase in respiratory disorders… More and more evidence is accumulating that climate change poses a severe threat to the globe. However, we can still slow it down by doing little daily acts like reducing, recycling, and reusing.

Is there anything else we can do? Is it possible to find a worldwide solution to combat climate change? Yes, it is correct. The answer is up there, and it’s a lot closer than you think: it’s the sun. Because, despite being nearly 9.5 billion kilometers away, its energy is pure and limitless.

No one can deny that solar photovoltaic energy is today’s best option for the planet’s long-term viability. It is inexhaustible, accessible, does not generate greenhouse emissions, and is becoming more profitable as a result of mass manufacturing and new rules aimed at democratizing and expanding this energy source around the globe. Solar energy is becoming increasingly popular around the world. And everyone has access to the solution.

It is possible to stop climate change.

Spain is now ranked ninth in the world for installed renewable energy capacity, but we have every opportunity to move up the rankings. A perfect environment with over 1,700 hours of sunshine each year, land, grid access, technology… and, most importantly, people’s solidarity and activism.

We are not content to leave things to others to fix, and there is plenty that each of us can do to help the earth on a personal basis. For example, from the comfort of our own sofa, we may join the Rooftop Revolution and put solar panels on our roof.

Holaluz intends to combat climate change by committing to long-term sustainable solutions like The Rooftop Revolution, as the world’s number one ESG electricity company. That is, converting the greatest number of roofs in Spain into 100 percent green energy for the greatest number of people, so shifting the current energy paradigm to one that encourages energy generation from renewable sources. In this way, and in accordance with the United Nations’ Sustainable Development Goals 7 and 13, it will be possible to ensure inexpensive, safe, and sustainable energy while also taking immediate action to prevent climate change and its repercussions.

You can now do so without advancing a single euro thanks to the European Union’s Next Generation subsidies and several legislative amendments being enacted by the autonomous communities.

Holaluz aspires to convert the 10 million roofs in Spain that are yet untapped into clean energy, bringing the country’s renewable energy production to 81 percent. How? Through individualized service, complete flexibility, and a constant search for the greatest positive influence on the environment and its customers.

Which nations are the most concerned about global warming?

Sweden, Denmark, and Norway top the worldwide energy transition rankings. Norway, in particular, is one of the world’s most environmentally friendly countries, exporting enormous amounts of electricity to surrounding countries. Scandinavia has developed its own successful energy strategy, focused on renewable energy, electric transportation, and adherence to the Sustainable Development Goals.

More than 80% of households in Iceland are powered by renewable energy. The geological features of the island provide a substantial quantity of geothermal and hydroelectric resources, allowing the island’s residents to use these renewable sources to cover their domestic energy needs. This is a good pattern to follow in a country that relied heavily on fossil fuels until the early 1970s. The majority of Iceland’s energy needs is now met by hydroelectric power facilities and geothermal energy.

Following a significant commitment to solar panel installation, Australia has attained over 1 kW of solar energy per inhabitant. In only one year, the southern country has placed photovoltaic panels on more than 370,000 homes and businesses, with solar panels now covering the roofs of more than 31% of Australian homes.

Costa Rica has secured a 15-year supply of renewable energy. The main energy sources used in the generation of the Caribbean country’s National Electricity System (SEN) include hydroelectric, geothermal, and wind power. Costa Rica’s reliance on fossil resources is minimal, and its self-sufficiency from its own sources, combined with a diverse range of energy sources and cheap production costs, ensures that Costa Ricans will have reliable renewable energy until at least 2035.

Article Author Gerluxe Image: indiamart