$2.1 Billion Invested in Renewable Projects

We are advancing the clean energy movement by investing in renewable wind, solar+storage and geothermal projects.

Explore where your energy comes from

Silicon Valley Clean Energy (SVCE) has many renewable energy projects through California and some in nearby states connected to our electric grid. These projects help the community reach its commitments to clean energy and  deliver on the community’s commitment to clean energy that bring jobs and economic benefits to the state.

Hover over the pulsing dots within the map below to learn more about each project and its benefits.

Some helpful renewable energy definitions:

Geothermal: a type of renewable energy generated by heat underneath the earth’s surface

Solar Power: a type of renewable energy using the energy from the sun to produce electricity at a utility-scale in these cases

Solar Power + Storage: a utility-scale battery system that can store the electricity produced from solar panels and release this electricity when the sun isn’t shining

Wind Generation: a type of renewable energy harnessing the power of the wind to produce electricity called wind turbines

Long-duration Storage: any system that is able to store energy and release energy at a constant output for at least 8 hours – this helps ensure that there is adequate electricity available at times when it is needed the most

Reaching California’s Clean Energy Goals

California has set strong clean energy goals including a goal for all electricity to be powered by carbonfree and renewable sources by 2045. info

SVCE is already ahead of this target since 50% with about half of our base energy supply coming from renewable sources and new renewables are coming soon to help meet our long-term goals. Many of these new renewable projects will also support the state’s goal to build new clean resources by 2026. (For Community Choice Energy agencies, like SVCE, this includes a mandate to deploy energy storage equivalent to 1% of its 2020 peak load, which, for SVCE is 7.5 megawatts.)

Another piece of the puzzle energy storage. SVCE has surpassed California’s energy storage targets for all electricity providers by committing to more than 100 MW of utility-scale energy storage. In addition, SVCE continues to support customers in adding home battery storage paired with rooftop solar.

Project Timelines

timeline of projects - reach out to info@svcleanenergy.org for support on this graphic
construction image of the ormat project

Power Content & Integrated Resources Plan

SV Clean Energy 2021 Power Mix (Residential)

SV Clean Energy 2021 Power Mix (Commercial)

Residential Power Mix – 中文
Commercial Power Mix – 中文
Residential Power Mix – Español
Commercial Power Mix – Español
Residential Power Mix – Tiếng Việt
Commercial Power Mix – Tiếng Việt

The Power Content Label is part of the California Energy Commission’s annual reporting requirements. The Energy Commission describes it as:

“You can think of the power content label as a ‘nutrition label’ for electricity. The power content label provides information about the energy resources used to generate electricity that is put into the power grid. Just as a nutrition label provides information about the food you eat, the power content label provides information about your electricity sources.”

Senate Bill 350 (De León, 2015) requires all load-serving entities under the jurisdiction of the California Public Utilities Commission (CPUC), including CCAs, to complete and submit Integrated Resource Plans (IRPs) at regular intervals. IRPs are planning documents designed to assist the CPUC with implementation of statewide energy policy goals, particularly greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions reduction.

The central goal of the IRP is to demonstrate that each load-serving entity is on track to contribute its share of GHG reductions by 2030 in order to help the electricity sector meet its portion of the statewide GHG reduction target. SVCE’s most recent IRP was submitted to the CPUC on November 1, 2022. More information on the IRP process and requirements can be found on the CPUC’s IRP webpage .