The Great Lakes Energy Source is a collaboration between the state of Michigan, Michigan Energy Research and Development Corporation, and Michigan’s Department of Environmental Quality.
The Great Lake Energy Source’s goal is to identify energy sources in the basin that are commercially and/or technically feasible for electricity generation.
In addition to energy generation, the Great Lake energy source will analyze water quality and water quality management, water-based geochemistry, and water-related pollutants, to assess impacts of development, including groundwater pollution, toxic contamination, and wastewater treatment.
The partnership is based on the premise that the Great River basin can produce power when hydroelectricity is available, and that this potential energy source is economically feasible and economically feasible in the region.
It is estimated that the Energy Source has the potential to produce about 1.8 billion kilowatt-hours of electricity, which is equal to enough electricity for about 1,400 homes.
This is equivalent to about a third of the electricity generated in the entire U.S. The source will also monitor water quality, water quality related pollutants, and the water-borne pathogens and pathogens in the watershed, and will use data collected by the Great Basin Water Science Institute to help assess potential impacts of new developments.
The Great Lakes are a major source of energy for the United States.
In 2015, Michigan generated 1.9 billion kilowsatt- hours of electricity from hydropower and wind, and 1.5 billion kilawatts of hydroelectric generation.
The region generated almost 3.1 billion kilonewatt-hour of electricity in 2016, and nearly 1.4 billion kilawatt-hashes of wind power.
In 2016, Michigan pumped more than 1.1 million acre feet of water from the Great Rivers into the Great Plains, and generated more than 2.1 trillion gallons of drinking water from this process.
As a result, Michigan produced more than $4 billion in electricity from renewable sources in 2016.