SVP Keegan addresses need for a green Nicaragua; Solamon set to ramp activities on the ground

Top Quote After extensive travels through Central America, SVP Keegan is back in Nicaragua where he will be joined shortly by Solamon President Jay Yeo to conduct and conclude negotiations with numerous parties to help to build the largest solar power plant in Central America. End Quote
  • (1888PressRelease) February 25, 2012 - Managua - "Nicaragua is certainly committed to a sustainable future for their children, and this includes a vital plan to commission renewable energy plants," says Yeo. "So, I'm very excited to visit and meet these astute and visionary leaders next week."

    Keegan's travels have taken him from Panama City to Managua with many stops along the way over the past six months. Across Central America Keegan has been targeting the region's top energy consumers, and in a part of the world where the back bone of industry is comprised of commercial manufacturing, mining and lumber milling, he opines it is agreed by the all that the time has come to invest in a green future.

    "We have been impressed with the enthusiasm for solar across the region," says Keegan. "As the price of oil and therefore the cost of doing business rises, one of the most effective and best solutions to stay competitive in the long-term is to go green now. Minimizing energy costs and reducing dependency on costly foreign imports rank high on the wish lists of both business men and government officials alike."

    Solamon Energy typically offers a ground-mounted solar array of integrated photovoltaic cells over a minimum 5 acre package of land, which is called the Apollo Acre™. The company now also designs and installs custom solutions with local partners to provide roof-mounted and parking lot systems that are easily augmented by micro wind turbine technology and other innovative features.

    About Solamon: Solamon Energy Corp. sells integrated arrays of ground-mounted and rooftop photovoltaic cells. These solar power plants are connected by cable to varied transmission equipment, including converters, inverters and batteries, utilizing 5 acres of land per unit; each unit is called an Apollo Acre™. Additionally, it is expected the company's business activities will spin-off many jobs locally, given engineering requirements, construction, unit commissioning and subsequent maintenance.

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