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Renewable Energy Alaska Project
308 G Street, Suite #225 , Anchorage, Alaska, United States

Memberships : NA
Industry : Renewable Energy
Basic Member
Since Jan, 2020
About Company

Renewable Energy Alaska Project (REAP) is a coalition of large and small Alaska utilities, businesses, conservation and consumer groups, Alaska Native organizations, and municipal, state and federal entities with an interest in developing Alaska’s vast renewable energy resources.  REAPs goal is to increase the production of renewable energy in Alaska and bring the benefits of clean, economic and inexhaustible renewable power to the citizens of Alaska.  The organization is led by a diverse board of directors selected from its membership.

History of Renewable Energy Alaska Project (REAP)

REAP was formed in 2004 by Executive Director Chris Rose with the goal of promoting the use of renewable energy in Alaska. It has since grown to include more than 80 organizational members representing a diverse coalition of small and large Alaska electric utilities, environmental groups, consumer groups, businesses, Alaska Native organizations, and municipal, state and federal entities. REAP was Alaska’s first and remains its only education and advocacy group focused solely on renewable energy. Over the last nine years, it has become an important voice on both renewable energy and energy efficiency.

Mission Statement

Renewable Energy Alaska Project’s (REAP) mission is to facilitate the increased development of renewable energy in Alaska through collaboration, education, training, and advocacy.

Vision Statement

For economic and environmental reasons, REAP believes Alaska, the United States, and the Earth will benefit greatly from the rapid development of renewable energy resources and that Alaska can and should be a leader in such development.

What We Do

Kodiak Wind Turbines Kodiak Wind Turbines  REAP’s primary goal is to increase the production of renewable energy in Alaska and bring the benefits of clean, economic and inexhaustible renewable power to citizens in the state. REAP also promotes energy efficiency and conservation as a way to reduce residents’ energy bills and potentially avoid construction of expensive new power plants.  REAP’s current initiatives include working to improve the efficiency of the Railbelt electricity grid, advancing  microgrids through the Alaska Microgrid Partnership and the Islanded Grid Resource Center; educating K-12 students statewide through the AK Energy Smart and Wind for Schools curricula; and promoting holistic community development through the Sustainable Southeast Partnership. REAP also advances clean energy business interests in the state.

Renewable Energy Atlas of Alaska

REAP, in cooperation with the state Alaska Energy Authority, published the first ever comprehensive atlas detailing Alaska’s renewable energy resources, including wind, solar, geothermal, hydro, biomass, and tidal. This is a valuable resource for policy makers, advocates, landowners, developers, utility companies, the public and others interested in furthering the production of electricity, heat and fuels from hydro, wind, biomass, geothermal, solar, and ocean power resources. Produced with the use of geographic information system (GIS) technology, this Atlas brings together renewable resource maps and data into a single comprehensive publicly available document. The maps contained in this Atlas do not eliminate the need for on-site resource assessment. However, they do provide an estimate of the available resources.  Renewable resources, over the long term, can provide energy at a known cost that can hedge against volatile fuel prices and dampen the effects of inflation. With some of the best renewable energy resources in the country, Alaska has an opportunity to invest locally in sustainable infrastructure, save communities millions of dollars in energy costs each year, and bring new revenue streams into the state’s economy.

Biomass Heated Greenhouse Handbook

Of the 500 plus schools in Alaska, four on Prince of Wales Island are now displacing heating fuel and imported foods with local woody biomass and greenhouses. The Alaska Energy Authority and the U.S. Forest Service endeavored to share those success stories and many others statewide.  While local biomass displaces heat, the greenhouse brings in a sustainable revenue source for the school, as well as nutrition, education, and economic development for the community.  REAP is one of many talented collaborators of this handbook, a guiding document or community organizations wishing to implement a biomass and/or greenhouse project.

To reach its goal, REAP has adopted five primary objectives:

  • Promote energy efficiency.
  • Support development of viable renewable energy projects.
  • Help develop and implement policies that will increase the production of renewable energy in Alaska.
  • Build a market in Alaska for renewable energy.
  • Foster and demonstrate stakeholder unity in support of renewable energy and energy efficiency in Alaska.


Company NameRenewable Energy Alaska Project
Business CategoryRenewable Energy
Address308 G Street
Suite #225
United States
ZIP: 99501
Year Established2004
Hours of OperationNA
Company Services
  • Clean Energy
  • Education
  • Advocacy
  • Training
  • Energy Efficiency
  • Renewable Energy
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