Objectives

Generate over US100 million per annum for education

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How? By redirecting money spent on fuel. An administration of a decade ago stated that savings of US$60 million per annum could be generated from waste-to-energy.

In 2015 the state electricity bill was around US$118 million. 


Hence we need to create a transparent not for profit renewable energy industry that is run by the people for the people.

  • Build waste-to-energy plants.
  • Remove all public infrastructure off the grid.


In 2017 we spent US$4.75 billion on fuel. Sunshine, win and organic waste will always be abundant free fuel.


Byproducts:

  • Jobs
  • Cleaner island
  • Free and better education 

Overview of waste-to-energy: https://youtu.be/iioOVevReOs

News

Profligacy: Our finance minister billed the people for over US$65,000...

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In China: Panda Green Energy recently connected a US$52 million 50 MW solar array to their grid.

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Fuel is by far the greatest contributor to the cost of electricity, around 75% of the bill.

  • Cost of fuel: $0

Only 3% of our electricity is generated from solar power.

In Jamaica: US$330 million LNG 190 MW power plant has been constructed.

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Fuel is by far the greatest contributor to the cost of electricity, around 75% of the bill.


  • Cost of fuel: in 2017 we spent US$4.75 billion

Question: why is the government uninterested in pandas?

Only in Jamaica could 600,000 barrels of oil disappear

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600,000 barrels of oil has disappeared into the ether and no one has been held accountable. Yes, unrefined oil valued over $43 million, gone.

Montego Bay

Photo gallery

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Real and tourist Montego Bay.


A few lines for the diaspora and those who love Jamaica. Well it was a few lines when I started but it grew. And grew.....

My Blog

About Us

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My name is John Lennon and I am a British expatriate living in Montego Bay. I am very passionate about the environment and it's inextricable link to education. I want to build the first waste-to-energy plant, sell power to the grid and use the profits for education. I sold my home in London to fund a solar facility at a school but incredibly that project failed to get off the ground (see the About Us section). But that is Jamaica for you. So undeterred......


I was born in the UK during Beatlemania and when the nurse saw Lennon on my name tag she postfixed John. Whilst it is a good ice breaker, the problem is that most people remember my name whilst I cannot return the favour. I have met a Paul McCartney, spoken to a Mark Chapman and believe it or not I checked into a hotel at the same time as another John Lennon. 


Anyway, I spent my teenage years here before returning to the UK. Jamaica was very different back then. Some things have improved: today it is much easier to get around the island and shops are always well stocked. However, crime is certainly worse today and I think the same can be said for poverty. On our current course, I am not optimistic about the future.


I think we can start to address these issues if we create a transparent renewable energy industry. Please continue to read to see how this can be achieved.

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Let's build a better Jamaica