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Wind energy in Thailand


The project in the province of Nakhonratchasima in Thailand generates clean electricity through the use of wind energy. 30 wind turbines generate 3.0 MW each. The electricity generated by the project is fed into the Thai power grid and replaces the equivalent amount of electricity that would have been generated by fossil fuels without the project.

The implementation of the project has created jobs during the construction and operation phases, supported infrastructure in the region through the construction of roads, and supported the local economy through improved power generation. The project is an investment in clean technology in the region that would not have been made without the benefits of the VCS, thus contributing to the reduction of greenhouse gas emissions.


The project is certified with the Verified Carbon Standard.
you can find more information about the environmental certificates.


Thailand can supply itself with energy to a large extent. The country produces around 97% on its own, the rest is imported from abroad. The country generates only 11 per cent of the electricity it uses from renewable energies and hydropower, the rest is fed into the grid by fossil fuels, and the country does not have any nuclear power plants. Thailand is currently building the world's largest floating hydro-solar farm. On a reservoir in the northeastern province of Ubin Ratchathani, the dam park with over 144,000 solar cells is being built. And the country has further plans: Thailand wants to build 14 more hydro-solar farms and thus generate about 30 percent of its energy from renewable sources by 2037. By 2065, the country wants to become completely climate neutral.

Climate solution

Wind energy is at the forefront of initiatives to combat global warming over the next three decades. Today, 314,000 wind turbines provide nearly four per cent of the world's electricity, and soon there will be many more. In 2015, a record 63 gigawatts of wind power was installed worldwide. The wind industry is characterised by a variety of turbines, falling costs and increased output. In many locations, wind power is either competitive or cheaper than coal power - with no fuel costs and no pollution. Ongoing cost reductions will soon make wind power the cheapest source of electricity, perhaps within a decade. Onshore wind farms have a small footprint and typically occupy no more than one per cent of the land on which they are located, so grazing, agriculture, recreation or conservation can occur simultaneously with electricity generation. In addition, it takes no more than a year to build a wind farm, so energy is generated quickly and the investment pays off.

More information about this type of air conditioning solution you can find at 


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Supported UN Sustainable Development Goals

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Project location

The project is located in Nakhonratchasima province in Thailand and uses 30 wind turbines to generate clean energy that is fed into the Thai power grid.