It may not read like Chinatown but this story about weaning our buildings off combustion of gases could get interesting.
Boulder council wants to see natural-gas ban option. Lafayette’s ban to effect 3,000 to 4,000 residential units. And in Golden, progress has stalled.
To achieve climate goals, Gunnison County must wring building emissions, commissioners told
Colorado is briskly decarbonizing electricity, but huge challenges remain. What is the role for a grassroots group like CRES?
Homes with no natural gas are arising along Pueblo’s prairie fringe. Has the market arrived for high-performance homes?
Crested Butte says no to new natural gas. Will Colorado’s larger towns and cities follow its lead?
A law passed by Colorado legislators in 2021 requires natural gas utilities to start squeezing emissions from buildings. This could get very interesting.
As Colorado starts squeezing natural gas from bujldings, Black Hills Energy proposes a voluntary program that will primarily use carbon offsets. Renewable natural gas itself is hard to find.
Colorado’s youngest coal plant has been down again in 2022. Can it be counted on to deliver power when it’s really needed?
Natural gas, which is mostly methane, was once seen as a wonderful new fuel. Now Colorado wonders whether those gas lines being laid will soon become obsolete.
Natural gas will remain for decades, but Colorado in 2021 began pushing firmly but gently to begin suppressing methane emissions, especially from buildings.
Filings by Colorado’s two largest utilities reveal strong debate about how much longer natural gas will be vital to ensuring reliable electrical deliveries.