Global Green Power PLC Corporation is a Philippine Company that develops BIOMASS grid connected, decentralized, renewable energy power plants utilizing sustainable biomass resources such as agricultural crop and food processing wastes.

DOLE Awards GPPC with a Certificate of Compliance

On 18 Sep. 2014, the Department of Labor and Employment awarded Global Green Power PLC Corp. with a Certificate of Compliance on General Labor Standards and Occupational Safety and Health Standards, pursuant to Department Order No. 131, series of 2013

DOLE Awards GPPC with a Certificate of Compliance - On 18 Sep. 2014, the Department of Labor and Employment awarded Global Green Power PLC Corp. with a Certificate of Compliance on General Labor Standards and Occupational Safety and Health Standards, pursuant to Department Order No. 131, series of 2013

GPPPI Plant Site Development

2011 September: Civil Works commence at Barangay Cabalabaguan, Mina, Iloilo, Philippines for the GPPPI 35 MW biomass power plant

GPPPI Plant Site Development - 2011 September: Civil Works commence at Barangay Cabalabaguan, Mina, Iloilo, Philippines for the GPPPI 35 MW biomass power plant

Green Power Panay Philippines Inc. (GPPPI) Office

2011 October: Green Power Panay Philippines (GPPPI) Office and Laboratory becomes fully operational at Barangay Cabalabaguan, Mina, Iloilo, Philippines

Green Power Panay Philippines Inc. (GPPPI) Office - 2011 October: Green Power Panay Philippines (GPPPI) Office and Laboratory becomes fully operational at Barangay Cabalabaguan, Mina, Iloilo, Philippines

Global Green Power PLC Corporation - Ortigas

Global Green Power PLC Corporation - Ortigas -

2011 Aug. 23 Biomass Strategy Development

2011 Aug. 23 Biomass Strategy Development -

GPNEPI Groundbreaking Ceremony

Barangay Tabuating, Municipality of San Leonardo, Province of Nueva Ecija, Luzon region, Philippines.

GPNEPI Groundbreaking Ceremony - Barangay Tabuating, Municipality of San Leonardo, Province of Nueva Ecija, Luzon region, Philippines.

Global Green Power PLC Corporation - Ortigas

Global Green Power PLC Corporation - Ortigas -

Global Green Power PLC Corporation - Ortigas

Global Green Power PLC Corporation - Ortigas -

Global Green Power PLC Corporation - Ortigas

Global Green Power PLC Corporation - Ortigas -
Downloads
The e-copy of GGPC situationer paper is available for download. Click the link below to download.
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Notice of Public Hearing
2011 JANUARY 27 - Energy Regulatory Commission (ERC) Notice of Public Hearing on the Joint Application of Green Power Panay Philippines Inc. (GPPPI) and Iloilo I Electric Cooperative (ILECO I) for the approval of the Electric Supply Agreement (ESA).   Click to View PDF File
2011 JANUARY 27 - Energy Regulatory Commission (ERC) Notice of Public Hearing on the Joint Application of Green Power Panay Philippines Inc. (GPPPI) and Iloilo II Electric Cooperative (ILECO II) for the approval of the Electric Supply Agreement (ESA).   Click to View PDF File
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FEBRUARY 2010

Rotating BLACKOUTS expected to return to the Philippines

Rotating blackouts are back, and not just in Metro Manila and other parts of Luzon. The blackouts are threatening to stall the economic engine in the Visayas and dampening investments in Mindanao.

The other day, industry representatives warned consumers to brace for more blackouts as the country enters a dry spell and a hotter summer due to El Niño. Demand for electricity is then expected to surge, just as the dry spell reduces the capacity of hydroelectric power plants. The warning has raised concern about power outages disrupting the general elections in May. Commission on Elections officials and Smartmatic-TIM, the company that won the poll automation contract, have assured the public that the precinct count optical scan machines come with back-up batteries and can run on generators. Power companies must make sure there will be no blackouts during the voting and canvassing. At the same time, the Comelec must make sure contingency plans are in place to respond to power interruptions during the elections.

Sufficient power supply for the elections is just the most immediate concern. But this problem is not merely a seasonal thing. It stems from neglect and failure to anticipate the power needs of a developing country. Ferdinand Marcos’ solution was to build a nuclear power plant, which reportedly enriched him by $80 million before it was mothballed by the administration of Corazon Aquino. Little was done to improve the nation’s power capacity after the 1986 people power revolt, and by late 1991 until 1992, the consequences were felt: the country reeled from blackouts lasting from eight to 12 hours daily.

Fidel Ramos rushed to restore the lights, but inevitably this came at a steep price. In the past nine years, Independent Power Producers and the industry in general had to contend with the fact that power rates are highly politicized in this country, deterring expansion and new investments. The privatization of 81 percent of the assets of the National Power Corp. and the National Transmission Corp. has so far produced only a minimal increase in capacity.

On top of inadequate power supply, the country has the second highest power cost in Asia after Japan, discouraging manufacturing and investments. The task of ensuring a steady, affordable energy supply will fall on the shoulders of the next president. In the meantime, the government must work with the industry to guarantee no blackouts during the elections, and to minimize the disruptions for the rest of the long, hot summer.


Read article source in The Philippine Star, February 06, 2010

 
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