Green Power Partnership
EPA promotes several national- and sector-focused Top Partner Rankings, which generate significant promotional opportunities. These lists represent the leading organizations that make the largest green power purchases in the Partnership, those purchasing 100% green power, and the partners generating and using the most green power on-site.
Follow a few simple steps to become a Green Power Partner. These include determining your annual electricity use and procuring a qualifying amount of green power.
Organizations that become Green Power Partners can benefit from earned media recognition, EPA communications support, and resources such as the Green Power Equivalency Calculator and Green Power Partner mark. More on the benefits of partnership.
Green Power Locator
Select your state to find information about green power options available to you.
Green Power Communities
Do you live in a Green Power Community? GPCs are cities, towns, and villages in which the local government, businesses, and residents collectively buy green power in amounts that meet or exceed EPA’s Green Power Community purchase requirements. Find out more information on how your community can buy green power and become a Green Power Community.
Green Power Leadership Awards
The Green Power Leadership Awards recognize the leading actions of EPA Partners and green power suppliers that significantly advance the development of green power sources nationwide. The Awards are presented annually at the Renewable Energy Markets Conference.
EPA/ABA Climate Challenge
The American Bar Association (ABA) and the EPA are partnering to encourage law offices to buy green power to combat climate change. Visit the EPA/ABA Climate Challenge Web site for more information on how your law firm can participate.
Clean Energy Collaborative Procurement Initiative
The Clean Energy Collaborative Procurement Initiative provides a platform for deploying clean energy technologies across multiple government and educational organizations for maximum impact on installed solar system capacity, local economic activity, and the regional environment.