Current housing boom is longest run of growth since 2013, says RICS

first_imgThe housing boom following the first Covid lockdown has now lasted five months, the latest RICS housing report reveals, the longest run of growth since 2013.Both demand for homes and new properties being listed remained strong during October, its monthly Residential Market Survey shows, with many agents optimistic that the good times will last until the end of the year.Last month nearly half of all RICS respondents said they had seen an increase in buyer enquiries and over a third said their business had seen new highs of instructions.Agents stock also nudged up from 42 to 43 properties per branch and 41% of respondents said ‘agreed sales’ had increased while 41% said transactions overall were increasing too. This is up from 9% during October last year.London agency Chestertons says that although the traditional seasonal slowdown is starting to show itself in the capital, enquiry levels remained 40% higher than a year ago during October.“People’s main concern was about having their move date delayed and potentially missing the stamp duty holiday deadline, rather than fear about prices dropping substantially, as was the case in the first lockdown in March,” says Chestertons MD Guy Gittins (pictured).Jeremy Leaf (pictured), north London estate agent and a former RICS residential chairman, says: ’”he RICS figures are interesting but don’t give the full picture as the market quietened down a little towards the end of October/early November.“However, it has picked up again quite noticeably in the past few days as the prospect of a vaccine has improved. This has brought more buyers to the market than has been the case for several weeks and is stiffening the resolve of some sellers not to accept low-ball offers.“On the ground, we are seeing more buyer and seller determination to get deals done in order for both to take advantage of the stamp duty holiday.”Simon Rubinsohn, Chief Economist at RICS (pictured) says: “The housing market remains very busy and despite the second national lockdown, the sense is that this will persist over the coming months and into the new year,” says“But there is understandably more caution about activity looking beyond the first quarter of 2021.“Aside from the withdrawal of governments incentives, the market may also find the more challenging employment picture a significant obstacle even with interest rates set to remain close to zero for some time to come.”guy gittins RICS Simon Rubinsohn Chestertons November 12, 2020Nigel LewisWhat’s your opinion? Cancel replyYou must be logged in to post a comment.Please note: This is a site for professional discussion. Comments will carry your full name and company.This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.Related articles BREAKING: Evictions paperwork must now include ‘breathing space’ scheme details30th April 2021 City dwellers most satisfied with where they live30th April 2021 Hong Kong remains most expensive city to rent with London in 4th place30th April 2021 Home » News » Housing Market » Current housing boom is longest run of growth since 2013, says RICS previous nextHousing MarketCurrent housing boom is longest run of growth since 2013, says RICSLatest RICS report says the good times are continuing although some agents say it has quietened down in recent days.Nigel Lewis12th November 202001,132 Viewslast_img read more

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Fifteen New COVID-19 Cases Reported in Cape May County

first_imgTOTAL CASES IN CAPE MAY COUNTY458 TOTAL RECOVERED CAPE MAY POINT0 923 CAPE MAY CITY13 TOTAL ACTIVE102 MIDDLE TOWNSHIP2514424 WOODBINE911292 NORTH WILDWOOD36 SEA ISLE CITY02 128 STONE HARBOR0 WEST CAPE MAY11 MUNICIPALITYACTIVE CASESREPORTED TODAYOFF QUARANTINEDEATHSLONG TERM CARE ACTIVE CASESLONG TERM CARE CENTER DEATHScenter_img WEST WILDWOOD21 WILDWOOD CREST28 Cape May County health officials reported Saturday that there are 15 new coronavirus cases.Altogether, the county has had 458 positive cases of COVID-19, including 32 deaths. Twenty-three of those deaths have been residents of long-term care living facilities, according to a county press release.Following is a breakdown of the number of coronavirus cases and deaths in each municipality in Cape May County: DENNIS TOWNSHIP6111262 WILDWOOD1218 LOWER TOWNSHIP18134636819 During this challenging time, Cape May County Freeholder Director Gerald Thornton is requesting that all residents say “Thank You” to the first responders, who put their lives on the line each day for others.“While the coronavirus pandemic has upended life for nearly everyone, healthcare workers, first responders and other essential workers have had to face more risks than most,” said Thornton. “We appreciate what they’re doing. They’re in a high risk situation and we have to rely on them in times of need.”Freeholder Jeff Pierson added, “It is with humility that we extend our thanks to all our responders in Cape May County, especially our nurses who we honor during Nurses Week. Thank you for showing up daily in the face of fear and fighting for the health of our loved ones. Thank you for risking your lives and for continuing to stay on the front lines battling coronavirus.” 196 TOTAL DECEASED AVALON16 UPPER TOWNSHIP151292 OCEAN CITY7201last_img read more

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Press release: UK Government announces £23.5m to fund teachers’ pay increases in Wales

first_imgThe UK Government has today (13 Sept) announced that the Welsh Government will receive additional funding of £23.5m as a result of the Department for Education’s decision to increase pay for teachers in England and Wales.Secretary of State for Wales Alun Cairns today confirmed that the Welsh Government will receive £8.7m in 2018/19 and £14.8m in 2019/20, representing the cost of the pay award for teachers in Wales.This is in recognition of the unique devolution circumstances for teacher’s pay in Wales, where setting pay is a reserved matter whilst meeting of the costs of the award is devolved.Secretary of State for Wales Alun Cairns said: I am delighted to confirm today that teachers in Wales will soon be seeing an increase to their pay packets with the additional funding we are delivering for the Welsh Government. Today’s announcement underlines the UK Government’s commitment to the fair application of the rules underpinning the Welsh Government’s funding. I hope that this will go some way in providing the Welsh Government with the additional levers to be able to attract and retain the teachers Wales needs to educate its young people. The Welsh Government will take responsibility for setting teachers’ pay in Wales from October 2018 when they will have the power to determine the future pay and conditions of teachers in Wales for academic years 2019/20 onwards.Today’s announcement follows the multi-billion NHS staff pay deal announced in by the UK Government in March which is expected to deliver more than £1.3bn a year for the Welsh Government by 2022/23.last_img read more

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GRAND-AM, ALMS unveil concept for series

first_imgOrganizations taking inclusionary, ‘best of both worlds’ multi-class approach DAYTONA BEACH, Fla. — Underscoring the cooperative spirit of their merger announced last September, GRAND-AM Road Racing and the American Le Mans Series presented by Tequila Patrón today unveiled the initial concept for the organizations’ unified competition class structure that will debut in January 2014 at the 52nd running of the Rolex 24 At Daytona.The lineup — in effect for the 2014 and 2015 seasons — is based on a philosophy of inclusion. The majority of classes from both the GRAND-AM Rolex Sports Car Series and the ALMS will be retained with the exception of the ALMS’ P1 prototype class.Individual class names have yet to be determined. The planned structure: — The ALMS’ Prototype Challenge (PC) class for spec prototypes will continue to run as a separate class. — GRAND-AM’s DP and the ALMS’ P2 classes will combine into one, headlining prototype class that also will include the revolutionary DeltaWing prototype, with performance of the cars balanced to maintain close competition. — GRAND-AM’s new GX class, which is debuting at this year’s Rolex 24 later this month, is being explored as a possible addition to the GRAND-AM half of the GT mix in 2014-15. There also is the possibility that GX will run separately as a fifth class. — Both of the organizations’ production-based GT classes will continue as separate, distinct categories based on performance, preserving each class’ proud history and loyal fan following. As part of this plan, the ALMS’ GTC cars will join the GRAND-AM GTs. Specifications for all classes still are being determined and will be announced later this year. In addition, there will be continued discussion regarding the increasing inclusion of green technologies in the new unified series.“This is a ‘best-of-both-worlds’ approach that reflects the fact we have a true merger evolving on a daily basis,” said GRAND-AM Managing Director of Competition Richard Buck.2-2-2-2 GRAND-AM, ALMS Announce Unified Class Structure“And this announcement is only a first step in solidifying our class structure. Our organizations’ respective competition departments are working diligently on balance of performance for the top prototype class, plus overall class specifications across the board.“This process is not being rushed. We are carefully gathering input from drivers, teams and stakeholders throughout the sports car industry, emphasizing inclusion, as we work toward a simple — but also complex — goal: we want to get it right the first time.”Added International Motor Sports Association and ALMS Chief Operating Officer Scot Elkins: “Numerous important partners and stakeholders have been invaluable during this process. We could not have reached these decisions as rapidly as we did without that assistance. Many factors were taken into consideration for this initial conceptual lineup, but the priority was to enable as many current competitors as possible to continue racing with their existing equipment.“We also want to thank the Automobile Club de l’Ouest (ACO) for its input as we strive to maintain the important ability of teams to qualify for and race in the 24 Hours of Le Mans.” ABOUT GRAND-AM ROAD RACING:GRAND-AM Road Racing operates and sanctions the GRAND-AM Rolex Sports Car Series and the Continental Tire Sports Car Challenge. GRAND-AM also sanctions the Ferrari Challenge in North America. Owned by NASCAR Holdings Inc., GRAND-AM is located in Daytona Beach, Fla. With a racing schedule led by the prestigious season-opening Rolex 24 At Daytona, GRAND-AM delivers professional sports car racing to key markets throughout North America in addition to being televised in the United States and Canada on SPEED and distributed globally through ESPN International. For additional information, please visit www.grand-ammedia.com.ABOUT AMERICAN LE MANS SERIES:The American Le Mans Series presented by Tequila Patrón is based on the prestigious 24 Hours of Le Mans. It features multiple classes of purpose-built prototypes and production-based GT cars that race on the same track at the same time. The ALMS holds events annually throughout North America on premier urban street circuits and top permanent natural terrain road courses. The American Le Mans Series has a leadership role in motorsports for the furthering of alternative fuel technology and use. The ALMS was the first motorsports body in the world to embrace an entire suite of alternative energy sources — E10 and E85 cellulosic ethanols, isobutanol, clean diesel and hybrid technologies. For additional information, please visit www.alms.com.last_img read more

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From book to cinema

first_imgA strange thing began happening to Kimberly Theidon awhile back. She started receiving e-mails congratulating her for something. The only problem was that she had no idea what she’d done.“I was trying to figure out: What did I do?” said Theidon, who is an associate professor of anthropology in the Faculty of Arts and Sciences. “Then I looked at the title of this film, and I realized: ‘Here is your book. There has been a film made about it.’”It turns out that Theidon’s research was the inspiration for a Peruvian film, “The Milk of Sorrow,” or “La Tete Asustada” in Spanish, which had won the prestigious Golden Bear Award at the Berlin International Film Festival. It is now the first Peruvian film to be nominated for Best Foreign Language Film at the Academy Awards.Her 2004 book “Entre Prójimos,” about women raped by soldiers during Peru’s recent civil war, served as a source for this narrative film.In the 1980s, guerrilla militants tried to overthrow Peru’s national government. Amidst this upheaval, hundreds, perhaps thousands, of women endured rape at the hands of various armed actors, including members of the Peruvian armed forces — creating a legacy of violence that still resonates within the country. That legacy is the subject of Theidon’s book and is thematically addressed in the film.Theidon, who has worked in Peru since 1995, lived in the Ayacucho region of the country, where she came to know the women who lived in these villages. As she conducted her research, she recorded their stories of violence inflicted by the soldiers. The women also talked about the aftermath of the rapes, including pregnancies.“There were a number of women who talked about how they worried about their children being born during this time,” said Theidon. “They were concerned about the damage being done to their babies, either in utero or through their breast milk. They were concerned that somehow their children would be damaged as a result of their own sorrow and suffering.”The film’s title refers to the belief that, after a traumatic event, mothers pass their sorrow to their children when nursing.“The Milk of Sorrow” is a metaphorical narrative that expounds on that theme. The central character is a young woman named Fausta. Before Fausta was born, her mother was raped during the conflict, and her father was murdered. The story begins as Fausta’s mother is dying, and she sings to her daughter about the horrors she faced many years ago during the war.Fausta suffers because of la teta asustada, and she fears that she too will meet her mother’s fate. The film uses magical realism to underscore this point, which is a common style in Latin American literature. As the film progresses, Fausta begins to come to terms with the violence her mother experienced, and how she has been affected.Directed by Claudia Llosa, who is also a young Peruvian woman, “The Milk of Sorrow” is the most critically acclaimed and internationally recognized Peruvian film ever. The attention to the film has provided an opportunity for discussion of sexual violence, which is a difficult topic to address in Peru, as it is in many countries.“I think that the film opens up a space for dialogue,” said Theidon. “Films are going to reach a broader audience than most books. And I think that is something that is particularly gratifying about the film.”Theidon says she never imagined that her work would inspire an artist in this way, but she did write a book that she hoped would be readable, accessible, and compelling to a variety of audiences. She wrote a book, she says, that invites readers to want to know more — whether or not they can find Peru on a map.“You put your work out there in the world, and you never know if anyone reads it,” said Theidon. “And when they do, and it leads to something like this, it’s fabulous.”last_img read more

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Following the clues

first_imgResearchers at Harvard Medical School (HMS) and Children’s Hospital Boston have retraced the evolution of an unusual bacterial infection as it spread among cystic fibrosis (CF) patients by sequencing scores of samples collected during the outbreak, since contained. A significant achievement in genetic pathology, the work also suggests a new way to recognize adaptive mutations — to see evolution as it happens — and sheds light on how our bodies resist infection.The results were published online Nov. 13 in Nature Genetics.Cystic fibrosis is a hereditary disease that renders the lungs susceptible to bacterial infection. Though there is no cure for CF, it is managed with antibiotics and therapies that remove mucous from the lungs. An infection that resists antibiotics can overwhelm the body’s defenses and lead eventually to respiratory failure and death, but advances in care have increased the median life expectancy for Americans born with CF from six months in 1959 to nearly 40 years today.Despite constant vigilance, outbreaks pose a particular risk at CF treatment centers, where otherwise rare strains of bacteria can spread between patients. In the 1990s, one such outbreak spread among CF patients followed at a single CF center in Boston. Thirty-nine people were infected with the strain, later identified as a new species of bacteria, Burkholderia dolosa.The hospital implemented new infection control measures and has not seen a new case in more than six years. But the outbreak presented researchers with a rare opportunity: a new pathogen with a closed circle of infection and abundant samples collected over the span of a decade.Roy Kishony was looking for just such a bug. The HMS professor of systems biology studies bacterial evolution, exploring such questions as how antibiotic resistance arises. Many of his experiments are conducted in the lab: Grow bacteria in a test tube, add just enough antibiotic to challenge it, and look for genetic changes over time. But people aren’t test tubes, and Kishony wanted to investigate how a pathogen evolves in a natural context.“Imagine if you could interrogate the bacteria,” said Kishony, principal investigator on the study. “You would ask, ‘What do you find most challenging in the human body?’”In search of a good model system, Kishony and his graduate student Jean-Baptiste Michel consulted clinicians and found their way to Alexander McAdam, an associate professor of pathology at Children’s Hospital Boston, who suggested B. dolosa. “I thought it would be interesting because we could also see how the organism changed during the course of an outbreak,” McAdam said.From that conversation grew a robust collaboration among a diverse team of scientists and clinicians, including Kishony’s lab, McAdam, and Greg Priebe, assistant professor of anesthesia at Children’s and a microbiologist at the Channing Laboratory of Brigham and Women’s Hospital, as well as collaborators in Michigan and Virginia. The team set out to sequence the genomes of 112 B. dolosa isolates taken from 14 of the infected patients, mapping genetic changes over time to reveal both the route of the infection’s spread and which genes faced the greatest selective pressure — in other words, how the bacteria evolved when challenged by human defenses and medical treatment.Every time a cell divides, small copying errors can introduce slight changes in the new DNA. Some of those changes affect the cell’s machinery, and some do not.  To identify selective pressure on genes over generations, scientists compare the number of significant changes to the number of those that had no effect — a measure called the dN/dS ratio.When Jean-Baptiste Michel and Tami Lieberman (pictured) crunched the numbers on their B. dolosa samples, the dN/dS ratio was 1.0. Across the genomes of their entire sample set, the changes appeared perfectly random. “It wasn’t a small effect,” Lieberman said. “It was no effect.” Photo by Remy Chait“That’s where we ran into a bit of a snag,” said Michel, now a postdoctoral fellow at Harvard University and visiting faculty at Google, who analyzed the data with Tami Lieberman when both were graduate students in systems biology.But the finding defied previous observations and common sense — bacteria face pressure from antibiotics, pressure from the immune system, pressure from one another. Even in test tubes, bacteria evolve.Maybe, Lieberman suggested, they were asking the wrong question. What if the genomewide dN/dS ratio was a red herring, when what they really wanted to know was what was happening to specific genes? “Tami had the key insight,” said Kishony. If a mutation has any effect, it’s typically harmful. Randomly tune your car, and you’re apt to get a broken car. In a gene pool, purifying selection weeds out those harmful changes even as positive selection spreads helpful ones. Average those positive and negative effects, and both might disappear.Sure enough, when Lieberman and Michel analyzed the same data another way — separating genes that had mutated in multiple patients from those that had mutated just once — most genes registered a dN/dS of slightly less than one, evidence of widespread purifying selection. Seventeen genes scored much higher, strong evidence of positive selection. Tellingly, bacteria from different patients showed pressure on the same genes, which evolved in similar ways.“These data told us what the pathogen experiences as its main challenges,” Kishony said. Some of those challenges were expected: Genes linked to antibiotic resistance, adhesion, and immune response faced pressure to adapt.One of the most striking findings among such genes was a stop codon, seen in approximately 70 percent of the strains, in a previously unstudied enzyme linked to genes involved in the synthesis of lipopolysaccharide (LPS), also known as endotoxin.  The Priebe lab and collaborators had previously observed an unusual degree of LPS variation among B. dolosa strains and now had a genetic mechanism to explain it. “That finding was a real ‘aha’ moment for me,” said Priebe, who suggested that the enzyme could be disappearing as the bacteria adapted to evade the immune system, adhere to its host, or improve a function still undiscovered.Other challenges were a surprise, such as propelling furious changes in genes linked to growth under low-oxygen conditions typical of the lung of a CF patient. “This method suggests therapeutic directions we didn’t know were important,” Michel said, “and drug targets we didn’t know existed.”The team’s findings could help researchers better understand a pathogen’s strengths and weaknesses, the mechanisms by which it adapts to our defenses, and potential targets for new therapies. The researchers next hope to study the diversity generated by a pathogen’s evolution within a single patient, to learn more about the different challenges posed throughout the human body.The questions are still evolving.This research was funded by the National Institutes of Health, the New England Regional Center of Excellence for Biodefense and Emerging Infectious Diseases, and the Harvard Catalyst.last_img read more

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2012 January Innovation Fund grants announced

first_imgThe President’s Office announced today the 2012 grant recipients for the President’s January Innovation Fund for Faculty. The fund was created in 2010 to support Harvard faculty in the development and implementation of creative academic and co-curricular experiences taking place during the January term. The program generated significant interest in its second year, with a wide range of programs proposed across the University. Fifteen programs were awarded full or partial funding to engage Harvard students in a variety of activities this January.All of the funded programs strive to use the new January period to offer special learning experiences that are not found among the fall and spring semester course listings. The majority will take place on campus or in the neighboring communities. Some seek to augment existing courses with new hands-on laboratory experiences, such as a bronze casting workshop that takes students to a foundry in Chelsea. Other opportunities provide students with short, intensive training on skills or methodologies that enable the application of knowledge learned in the classroom—a course in carrying out qualitative social science research, for example. Another focus is the matching of students with professionals to sample the challenges of real-world application. A group of Graduate School of Education students will work closely with children’s programming experts from some of the leading educational media organizations to create their own multimedia projects.A handful of other programs take students away from campus for field immersion experiences. One cross-school group will travel to Mississippi and Louisiana to study environmental sustainability work with the US Army Corps of Engineers, and a group of Law students will visit Ghana to assist in its constitutional reform process.Summaries of these programs can be found at the January Innovation Fund website. President Faust plans to continue the grant program for January, 2013. More information about the next application cycle will be available in May 2012.last_img read more

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GameStop soars again; Wall Street bends under the pressure

first_imgStocks sank again as a speculative frenzy over GameStop and a handful of other stocks ramps up worries over how much damage an online revolt against Wall Street bigwigs can do to the broader market. The S&P 500 fell 1.9%, giving the index its biggest weekly loss since October. GameStop soared nearly 70% Friday, continuing a saga that’s captivated and confused many on Wall Street and beyond. Calls for regulators to step in, meanwhile, grew louder. GameStop and other downtrodden stocks have become battlegrounds where swarms of smaller investors see themselves making an epic stand against financial elites who bet the stocks would fall.last_img

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Home Fruit Orchards

first_imgHaving a great home fruit orchard is getting easier all the time. University of Georgia scientists say new varieties make even south Georgia home gardeners able to grow peaches, nectarines, pears, plums and even apples.The U.S. Department of Agriculture designates two hardiness zones (8a and 8b) — areas with similar climates — south of a line running through Columbus, Macon and Augusta.Breeders produce varieties that are hardy in specific zones. Many varieties have thrived for years above Zone 8. And experts say the number of fruit trees below that Columbus-to-Augusta line is growing.”Wherever you live, if you can’t provide timely care for your fruit plants, select more forgiving plants that require little care,” said Gerard Krewer, a horticulturist with the UGA College of Agricultural and Environmental Sciences.Choosing the variety to plant requires more than knowing its hardiness. Consider pollination, fruit production and how much care the tree requires, too, Krewer said.Be sure you know if the variety can self-pollinate or needs cross-pollination to produce fruit. This differs for varieties of even the same type of fruit. Most apples and plums require cross-pollination. Pears vary by fruit variety, and peaches are self-pollinating.Once you’ve carefully selected varieties that will produce well where you live, then select a place to plant them.The specific planting site can make the difference between baskets of fruit and just another shade tree. Sunlight, and plenty of it, is the key.Pick a site where the tree will be in the sun at least half the day. Morning sun is best because it dries the dew quickly. The less time the tree is wet, the less likely disease will damage it.Then soil-test that site for the pH.Plow or spade the soil thoroughly to prepare it for planting. Mix in any required lime as you prepare the soil. Dig a hole large enough so the roots won’t be cramped or bent from their natural position.Never fertilize a fruit tree during planting.When you buy your fruit trees, look for undamaged trunks and good root systems. Krewer said a small tree with a good root system is better than a large tree with few roots.”You get what you pay for when you buy fruit trees,” Krewer said. “Bargain plants may not be healthy or well-adapted to your area.”Once you’ve prepared, selected and planted your trees, keep the area around them weed-free. Weeds take water and nutrients away from the young trees, threatening their survival.Don’t use mowers or weed trimmers near the trunks. Open wounds in the bark provide pathways for disease-causing organisms.Pruning and training fruit trees into their typical shapes take time, but the rewards are great. Without proper pruning, the trees can’t support the weight of the fruit they produce.Peach and plum trees respond well when pruned to an “open center” shape that looks like an umbrella blown inside out. Apple trees do best in the “central leader” system, with one strong center trunk and branches that radiate out.Fruit trees are susceptible to many insects and diseases that can decrease fruit production or damage the tree.”You have to plan and carry out a rigid pesticide spray schedule to really control insects and diseases in home apple, peach and plum orchards,” Krewer said.Pears require less attention. Krewer suggests Oriental persimmons and hybrid pears as good choices for low-spray orchards.Your county extension agent can tell you more about growing fruits in a home orchard. The UGA Extension website has links to publications with information on just about any other gardening, farming or home topic.last_img read more

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Total, EDF joint venture signs agreements for 716MW of new solar in India

first_img FacebookTwitterLinkedInEmailPrint分享PV Tech:Total Eren and EDF Renewables have signed 25-year power purchase agreements (PPAs), for four solar power projects totaling 716MW of capacity in northern India.A 50:50 joint venture between the two firms, known as EDEN Renewables India, signed a PPA with Solar Energy Corporation of India (SECI) for a 450MW project in the state of Rajasthan at the end of June. It has also last year signed PPAs for two 98MW projects and one 70MW installation with the Uttar Pradesh Power Corporation Limited (UPPCL) – a distribution company based in the northern state of Uttar Pradesh.The projects, with a planned production of nearly 1,200 GWh per year, will be able to supply power to the equivalent of 1.1 million Indian households. Their construction is due to start by the end of this year and commissioning is expected towards the end of 2020.EDEN Renewables India has been developing, building and operating solar projects in India since 2016 and the two parties have four projects totaling 207MW already deployed in Rajasthan, Uttarakhand and Madhya Pradesh. It has participated in several competitive tenders as part of this.Frédéric Belloy, EVP, International Operations at EDF Renewables, added: “These large-scale projects are a lever for local economic development, they enable us to strengthen our presence in India and consider new projects in this country which represents a strategic market for EDF Renewables. These landmarks projects fit perfectly with the EDF Group’s Cap 2030 strategy of doubling its renewable energy capacity in operation between 2015 and 2030 in France and worldwide.”More: Total Eren and EDF sign PPAs for 700MW of solar in India Total, EDF joint venture signs agreements for 716MW of new solar in Indialast_img read more

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