Energy Storage & Extreme Weather

When severe weather strikes a region, energy infrastructure is often hit hard. On site energy storage can aid in energy recovery post-disaster.

Imagine this scenario for a moment: It’s a nice day out. The sun is shining beautifully and you’re at the beach. You can feel the sand between your toes, the gentle breeze carrying the scent of salt to your nose as it passes through your hair. The water is gently flirting with the shore in happy, foaming waves that bring pieces of wood, rocks, and the occasional fish before retrieving back into her embrace. It’s cool, a sensual contrast to the warm sand, as it washes over your feet.

Somewhere, there’s a gentle rhythm matching the waves tapping on the bongo drums accompanied by a soft bass line with vibrations that your heart’s beat slowly starts to match. A deep baritone of a local musician croons about his love of the sea.

Take this idyllic scene inside your head and rip it apart with strong winds, harsh floods, and the screams of those trapped in the floodwaters or their attics with no food or water. 

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