Wind energy advocates say that this year is a pointed growing season in Ohio is a prime example that why the state lawmakers should be trying to make it easier and not harder for the farmers to put the wind turbines on the properties and have some of the revenue to cover some losses. Unusual wet weather made it a bad year for many hours and those with wind turbines on their land they had a welcome and unpredictable source of additional income to make up for some of the losses this year. About a one-sixth of the farm couldn’t be planted according to the data released this month by the U.S. Department of Agriculture Farm service agency state world. This data came to know that more than 1.5 million acres with heavy losses for the areas where farmers otherwise would have started any other crops se, for example, corn or Soya beans. Although that ballpark figure is by no means a constant and neither powers can count on it but the severity of climate change is increasing and meaning more and more and collectible weather conditions for the farming community. Exactly that how many farmers are there any fighting from the wind energy but the figure is only into the hundreds and the director of Eastern Renewable development for Avangrid renewables he testified before the Ohio house energy and natural resources committee in May. It is amazing to see the number of farmers working with a lot of different types of energy service providers and development and the addition to the leasing land for wind energy some of some forward businesses are now leasing land for solar energy Meanwhile the farmers in parts of these states have a long history of leasing land for oil and gas exploration.
- A political will on renewable energy development
- The literary leaps of artificial intelligence