Weekly Safety Message

First Aid

At EDF Renewables North America, the Health and Safety of our team members is our first priority. We encourage you to spend 5-10 minutes during at least one meeting of your choice during the week discussing this topic with meeting attendees.

Discover the Weekly Safety Message about First Aid. 

Click here to read the safety message on the ECRM Safety Always Page!

Voting Closes TODAY! (Thursday, Sept 27)

Vote for our Annapolis Solar Project as 2018 Solar Builder Project of the Year

Solar Flex Rack nominated our Annapolis project for Solar Builder’s Project of the Year.  The voting closes on Thursday Sept. 27.

Our project has two advantages: 1)  it's a great project and, 2)  it begins with “A” so it appears first on the list of the 10 nominated projects.

Five Reasons to VOTE for Annapolis Solar Energy Park:

  1. It was a tremendous accomplishment to convert 80 acres of landfill into a productive solar power generation plant -- the largest solar project on a landfill in North America
  2. It created regional jobs and drives hundreds of thousands of dollars in tax and lease revenues for the local area
  3. It reduces the carbon footprint of the Annapolis community
  4. Annapolis Solar Park is generating lower-cost clean energy for consumption
  5. We’re gonna dance. Oh yeah, if we win - we will, and we’ll send the videos to prove it 🙂

Please vote HERE and pass the word.

Note: Scroll down to the bottom of the page where you'll find the voting form.


Press Release: EDF Renewables and EnterSolar Form Strategic Partnership

Investment Capitalizes on Accelerating Growth in C&I Solar Market

EDF Renewables North America will acquire a 50 percent interest in EnterSolar. Together, the companies will offer C&I customers the most comprehensive array of behind-the-meter services.

The partnership leverages EDF Renewables’ unparalleled experience in renewable energy and storage, and its proven long-term expertise in distributed solar solutions to corporate C&I customers internationally, along with EnterSolar’s 12-year solid track record in developing behind-the-meter solar photovoltaic projects for a broad range of corporate clients. As part of the agreement, EDF Renewables is providing growth capital as well as additional project financing capabilities to EnterSolar.

The partnership will allow both entities to capitalize on the strong and accelerating demand for distributed generation solutions from the corporate C&I sector. “We are delighted to announce this partnership with EDF Renewables, which, in conjunction with a strategic investment, provides EnterSolar with enhanced growth opportunities and the ability to further advance our goal of becoming the preferred provider of distributed generation solar solutions to the corporate marketplace,” stated Paul Ahern, president, EnterSolar.

“We are impressed with the quality of the EnterSolar team and the striking natural fit between our offerings. EnterSolar has a remarkable customer satisfaction track record with C&I customers, while EDF Renewables Distributed Solutions brings strength and experience specific to ground-mount solar projects up to 30 MWp alongside behind-the-meter battery storage for the C&I sector. This new partnership will benefit from complementary synergies,” said Raphael Declercq, executive vice president, EDF Renewables. “The partnership now provides our customers with a wider choice of comprehensive distributed energy solutions.”

Read the official Press Release HERE.

Buyer Aggregation – Additional Path for Renewable Energy Purchasers

Origination Thought Leadership by Caroline Mead

Caroline Mead, Associate Director of Origination

Corporate energy buyers have firmly solidified themselves as a major driver for the renewable energy industry ensuing year after year of announced deals with consistent growth.  Combining both distributed onsite generation and offsite, utility-scale projects, it is estimated that corporations have secured greater than 11 gigawatts of renewable energy with no end in sight. Technology giants such as Google and Apple have both announced their operations are 100% powered by renewable energy and Facebook announced in August its commitment to source from renewable energy to support its total global power needs by 2020.  These corporate behemoths have big sustainability goals, big energy supply needs and big balance sheets. However, many corporate purchasers fall within a wide and varied spectrum of these same drivers creating a ripe opportunity for corporates to aggregate their purchasing power for renewable energy and opening the market up for a more diverse set of buyers.

Read the entire article at Smart Energy Decisions.

Questions About Dayforce???

by Karen Wood, Human Resources Manager

What should I do if I still have questions about Dayforce?
Mark Your Calendars to Get Your Questions Answered!!

Dayforce Q&A Session Friday, Sept. 28th 6am PST / 8am CST / 9am EST
Dayforce Q&A Session Friday, Sept. 28th 10am PST / 12pm CST / 1pm EST
Dayforce Q&A Session Friday, Sept. 28th 2pm PST / 4pm CST / 5pm EST

Instructions to Join the Q&A Sessions:

Join from your computer, tablet or smartphone -

You can also dial in using your phone.
United States (Toll Free): 1 866 899 4679
United States: +1 (571) 317-3116
Access Code: 995-542-557

Dayforce Frequently Asked Questions & Answers

How do I log into Dayforce?

Accessing Dayforce:

Dayforce can be accessed via the Dayforce icon on your computer desktops:

You can also navigate directly to the Dayforce page on ECRM for all up-to-date information, including:  Login Access Information; How-to Guides; FAQ Information; and more!

 What’s the first thing I should do in Dayforce?

Complete the Welcome to Dayforce Guided Process by Friday, September 28th!

As soon as possible, all employees should take a moment to go into Dayforce.  The first required task to be completed by ALL EMPLOYEES is the Welcome to Dayforce Guided Process. This will give everyone the chance to review, edit, or change any of personal information.  This guided process can be accessed as follows:

Directions to Access the Welcome to Dayforce Guided Process:

  • Click on the Dayforce icon on your desktop to start Dayforce
  • Select your Employee Role
  • Click on Forms
  • Click on Welcome to Dayforce!

*As you progress through each section, hit “next” if you don’t have any information to update; hit “submit” if you updated information that you want to submit.  At the end of the process, you will be asked to check a box to verify that you have reviewed everything, and you will hit “submit” one last time.

What’s the deadline to approve the 1st timesheets?

Timesheet Approvals & Submissions:

First Dayforce Timesheet approvals are due on Monday, October 1st, by 9am PST!

Can I clock in on the time clock and clock out on my Dayforce Mobile App?

Time Clocks / Desktop or Mobile Web-based Clock

All hourly employees will be clocking in/out either on the new Dayforce touch clock using their CURRENT employee badge, or via the web-based clock which can be accessed by launching the Dayforce application on the desktop or mobile device.
**If you first clock in via the application (either desktop or mobile), you cannot clock out via the Dayforce touch clock.  If you first clock in on the Dayforce touch clock, you can clock out via the application (either desktop or mobile).  As a reminder, all hourly employees will be required to clock in and out at Shift Start; Meal Period Start; Meal Period End; and Shift End.

 Does Dayforce Have a Mobile App?

Accessing Dayforce via Mobile App:

The Dayforce mobile app is available for Apple and Android devices and is now available for employees to download and use. The mobile app is linked to EDFR Single Sign On creating easy login access for you! Follow the steps below to get access to the mobile app:

  1. Download the Dayforce app from the Apple or Android app store
  2. Open the application > click on the “Connect Account” > enter in the company ID (edfre) > select verify company > enter your SSO credentials

Mobile Functionality for Employees:

  • Clock in / out – Hourly employees will have the ability to clock in/out via the mobile app
  • Update personal information – Personal contact numbers, email addresses, online profiles, and emergency contacts can be updated via the mobile app
  • Time Away from Work Requests – Employees can request time off via the mobile app
  • View Pay Statements – Employees can view their recent pay statements via the mobile app
  • View Shift Details – Hourly employees can view their work schedule via the mobile app
  • View Benefits – Employees will be able to view their current benefit election information (Coming Soon!!)

Mobile Functionality for Managers:

  • Approve Time Away from Work Requests – Managers can review and approve requests from direct reports via the mobile app
  • Review and Authorize Employees Time Worked – Managers can review employees’ time worked and authorize for payroll via the mobile app
  • Review and Edit Employees’ Schedules – Managers can review employees scheduled work time and make changes if needed via the mobile app

Need Assistance?   Have Questions?
Reference the Dayforce page on ECRM for up-to-date information
or email:

Values In Action

by Stephanie Sierra-Miller, Executive Assistant to Tristan Grimbert, President & CEO

Click for full size


Welcome back to Values in Action and the second phase of the Speed of Trust!

From now until November 13th, we will be taking a deeper dive with the first Core of Credibility - Integrity.  Click below to watch the video and learn why integrity is important for character and how our EDFR Core Values of Respect, Transparency and Passion are related.

Please go to the Values in Action ECRM site for working materials and Franklin Covey content to assist in team conversations.



If you would like to enhance the conversations, you are already having with your team or would like to share some of your insights about the 4 Cores of Credibility.  Lunch Insights are scheduled to start on Wednesday, October 3rd .

If you’re interested in being the Values Champion for your team, please contact me at (858) 521-3311 or

EDF Renewables Recognizes Employees for SafeStart Stories

Announcing the August 2018 SafeStart story award winners for the O&M Group

SafeStart stories come from employees’ work and personal lives and encompass the SafeStart states and critical errors as important tools for others to learn from. Each month the SafeStart committee chooses four winners from the stories submitted that month. Winners are eligible to receive prizes.

Congratulations to the winners of the August SafeStart story award contest!

Matthew Stapleton - Late Night Welder Bite

When I get home for the day, one thing that I enjoy doing is metal work. Cutting, grinding, welding, or shaping, I like to do it all. I always make sure I am wearing long pants and boots, glasses, and hearing protection before I start working. Well one night this summer I had gotten home a little later then normal and knew I had a few hours of work left to do in my shop before bed so out to the shop I went. In my sandals, shorts, and a t-shirt. As I was cutting some angle iron with the cut off wheel, I noticed the sparks seemed to be a little more painful then normal. Not thinking anything about why that could be I just re-positioned myself to avoid the sparks hitting me. So by the time I finally had got all of the pieces cut to length it was later then I had expected so I was starting to hurry. I get the welder set up and the pieces laid out to start tacking them together, put my welder helmet on and away I went. By the time all of the welding was done it was quite late so I just closed up shop and went to bed. The next morning waking up and getting out of bed was not so fun. I had some pretty good "sun burn" from the welding light. Not only was there perfect red lines where my sleeves and shorts ended on my legs and arms, the tops of my feet had small burns from welder spatter. Looking back I now realize that I should have self triggered and stopped myself as soon as I realized the cutting sparks were hotter than normal. I would have probably noticed I rushed out of the house so fast I forgot to put the proper clothing on to protect myself. Definitely could have been worse if the burns were so severe that blistering happened or a trip to the ER from a cut or smashed toe.

Tyler Bramble - Blade strike during rotor lift

It was a misty early morning a few years ago. We had gotten on site at 2 AM to hopefully take advantage of possible low winds. Everyone had been working a lot lately trying to take care of multiple picks in a small window so fatigue was definitely a factor. We gathered around at the base of the crane with our coffee in hand for the pre-lift meeting. There was some frustration already brewing due to the fact that multiple tag liners never showed up.  This was going to leave us with fewer available hands than we would have liked. Near the conclusion of the meeting, the crane operator noticed that his rigger was in the truck and not involved in the meeting. He would end up being the one to call the crane from the ground. The crane operator was quite irritated about his employee not getting to the meeting in time. With that said, nobody thought much of it due to the fact that winds had risen above the limits of the crane. We all had retired to our trucks to escape the misty rain. We didn't bother to verify that our tagline set ups were correct because this would have been the fourth pick in the last couple days, and who wanted to stand in the rain when they didn't need to! Complacency at this point had begun to set in. Our eyes and mind were not on task at this point. We knew that once this pick was finished, we could enjoy the holiday. Everyone was quietly awaiting the crane operator to call the job so we could go back home and get some rest. All of a sudden like a firehouse alarm, the crane operator alerts the team to get ready immediately. That instant everyone bailed out of their vehicles and rushed to their positions. I looked at the tagline anchor point and set the rope, but something felt wrong. I didn't have time to figure out what it was everything was moving too fast. Almost immediately the crane engines roar and the rotor begins to lift off of the ground. Right from the start is when the issues come into play. The crane caller commands start to come through the radio, and we are not sure who he is talking to. With tension on the lines and being shorthanded there was no way to correct him at such a critical point in the pick. This was where we realized how much he had missed in the pre-lift meeting. He was calling commands to people on the ground that were actually up tower.  Not to mention calling specific names was never the plan, it was to go by the blade.  Regardless at this point things were going "ok".  The tag liner paired with me was a little bit smaller so I let them anchor from the truck and hitch while I controlled direction. I lost traction once in the wet grass on a hill while pulling the tagline, but was able to recover. A this point winds were beginning to rise again while the rotor was half way up. The crane operator then started to lift the rotor slightly faster to account for the rising winds. It wasn't enough to visibly notice but enough to tension the lines more quickly. The up tower caller began calling for my tagline to pull. As we start to pull I hear my partner behind me yell "Oh no!" Not a second later my legs are taken out from under me and I'm sliding down the wet grassy hill. There's nothing I can do to recover until either I stop or the blade stops. Unfortunately I stopped and immediately heard the trailing edge of the blade smack the nacelle. I hop to my feet and the ground crane caller makes his way to our tag line to help. He gets there and grabs the line. I tell the other technician to help while I reset the anchor. I run the rope through and it hits me! The hitch wasn't set up properly allowing for the rope to slip out. It needed to be placed upside down to avoid the rope slipping out. At this point I'm frustrated to no end with myself and the situation as a whole. We successfully stab the rotor, but the damage has already been done. When the blade struck the nacelle it damaged the trailing edge.  Looking back now it could have gone much worse in so many ways. The guys in the nacelle could have been struck by the blade and been severely injured, the blade could have gone the other way and struck the crane causing it to tip, or the two of us on the tagline could have been injured in the collision between the two of us.

Henry Avila - ATV Beach Ride

In 2002, we decided to meet up with my girlfriend's parents a for a week of camping on the beach in Florence, Oregon. We hit the road early for 10+ hour drive from Northern California. We arrived some time around 4pm and set up the Camp trailer. As soon as that was done, Doug asked me if I wanted to take a ride on the beach on the ATV. I was bit tired, but I had never been on one, so that alone got me willing to go. I thought, how hard can it be, I have experience operating various pieces of equipment I told myself. After a quick introduction of ATV, throttle, brake, lets go!

In the beginning I'm just following along, but almost instantly realize this thing gets sideways pretty easy on the sand, lets tear it up becomes my next thought. Following Doug has become boring now, so I start tearing it up off to the side, Doug is just maintaining his ride and starting to pull further away from me. I decide I better catch up and punch it, while still sliding around at every opportunity.

As I'm hauling butt to catch up, I come across a huge pit in the sand about 25' deep. WTF, I was not expecting that. No time to react and now I'm air borne with no clue what to do, so I hang on for dear life. I stick the landing like an Olympic gymnast and stay on the ATV. My upper torso does go over the handle bars, bending them in the process and my head bounces off the plastic front fenders.

I crawl out quickly and run my hand over my face to make sure I'm not bleeding or lost some teeth. The adrenaline has kicked in, but I realize something is not right, my  right shoulder is burning and vision is fuzzy.

I manage to whistle loud enough to get Doug turned around, I tell him I can't make out the beach horizon and that I can only make out that he wearing a red sweatshirt, he is a blur to me as well.

That's the last thing I remember on the beach. I wake up in the ER with a sling on my right shoulder, ball joint busted into lots of little pieces. I'm freezing on the ride back to the campsite as well because they cut off all my shirts in the process. Vacation over in less than 24 hrs, have to get home and see a bunch of doctors.

I think about that day quite a bit since my range of motion is reduced to about 80% and affects how I have to do things to compensate for the limited range.

Could it have been worse? Yes. more extensive injuries, Dead or paralyzed.

I was fatigued from the drive.
I was complacent thinking there was nothing to know before getting on an ATV or understanding the beach terrain itself.
I was rushing when I decided to go do my on thing on the ATV and not stick riding along with Doug.

Joseph Traxler - Dirty cars are unsafe

I was cruising down a county road on a February afternoon. It had snowed hard 36 hours earlier but it was a relatively warm day and most of the snow had melted or turned to slush on the roadway. So I'm cruising along and find myself fast approaching a vehicle that is not moving very fast. So I am rushing. In my complacency and without giving it much thought, I speed up to 65 MPH to overtake the slow-poke. Just as my front bumper is equal with the other cars's rear bumper, the car starts turning left into their driveway. I have now put myself in the line of fire. All I can do is go left as well towards the ditch. I managed to "thread the needle" by missing the car's front bumper by inches and their mailbox by inches. Off the highway and driveway I fly. My car is airborne. Luckily the ditch has 3 feet of snow to absorb the impact and my car slides harmlessly to a stop. I am able to walk away unharmed and my car undamaged. The other driver is also unhurt. They claim they had their turn signal on. Upon closer examination of the vehicle, I find the back of the car is so dirty, the tail lights can't be seen when illuminated. This situation could have been worse. I could have made contact with the car, causing my car to roll. I likely would have been seriously injured if not killed since I did not have my seat belt on. Since then I have not assumed the slow vehicle ahead of me is just going slow just because.

More information on the prizes and program is available at the links below. To learn more about SafeStart, check out the SafeStart page on ECRM.

To read all submitted stories, check out the SafeStart Story Collection here. Your HSE team encourages you to use them as safety moments to start meetings.

Identification and Authentication: The Importance of Passwords

by Kevin Brown, Information Security Analyst

Who are you? Can you prove it? These are the simple questions we are all faced with on a daily basis in this digital world that we reside in. Seems simple, but there is a problem? The average person has 90 online accounts. That’s 90 different logins and passwords to remember even apart from the ones they have at work!


Password overload is real and because of it we may have inadvertently turned a very important aspect of cybersecurity hygiene into a security liability. How? Inferior passwords make answering the prove it part of the equation too easy for criminals, while making them too complex means you’re more likely to store them insecurely or use the same one for everything.

What’s at stake?

A weak password may seem like a minor issue when it comes to accounts that contain little or no sensitive, personal information, but if you’re reusing the same weak password across multiple accounts (a very common poor security practice), cracking one of those less-important accounts opens the gates to your entire digital life. At home that could be your bank accounts, online retailers, personal emails, or social media accounts.

At work that compromised password gives attackers access to anything you have access to: SharePoint, OneDrive, your Inbox, your contacts, and even the entire company directory. This is invaluable information to the bad guys, mainly for social engineering purposes, because they usually have to guess that information. They can use that data – names, titles, phone numbers, vendor lists, project names, etc. – to target specific employees and attempt fraud against them by using familiar terms as a means to disarm them.

The way it should be done

Bad password habits are behavior patterns that can be fixed with a few adjustments.

Follow the company password policy. Our policies do not adhere to most stringent industry standard recommendations, but the password processes we have in place are for the benefit of everyone within our organization. This policy has guidelines for both user and administrative account password structure, aging, and storage.

Don’t reuse passwords. Most people realize it’s a bad idea to use the same password across multiple accounts, yet some continue to do it anyway. Mostly because it’s the easy choice and we are prone to take the path of least resistance. This choice however can start a chain reaction that leads to the victim’s entire online life being compromised.

Use passphrases. We have to simplify the password creation process. Too much complexity fosters frustration, which in turn promotes laziness and tempts poor security behavior. Passphrases are the way to go, whether that be a song lyric, a poem stanza, or a quote. Here is a method you can try:


  • Choose the first character of each word:
  • Using the organization standard as a guide, add required complexity:
    • W2thc$a!p (9 characters, 1 numeral, 2 symbols, mixed case - satisfies all requirements
  • Or be more creative, the key is to make it easy to remember but hard to guess.

Avoid commonly used passwords. Attackers have tools that can quickly guess poor or weak passwords, but they can also use those same tools to figure out if you are using a vast and growing list of commonly used cracked passwords. The following passwords, or any variations thereof, are just a few that should be avoided at all costs.

Screen new passwords for weaknesses. There are some passwords that should be ignored right away. If they can be found in a dictionary, including foreign languages, slang dialects and jargon; if they contain personal information such as birth dates, addresses, and names of family members, pets, or local sports teams; or if they contain work-related information such as building names, sites, or company names. A great way to find out whether a password you want to use is sufficiently secure is to visit either of the following sites:

Use a password management solution. You have a lot of passwords to remember, so how can you possibly recall them all? The wrong way is to write them down and keep them anywhere near your desk or save them in plain text documents on your computer. The best option is to use a password manager, you won't need to remember a unique, long, complex password for every online account. Instead, the password manager will remember each password for you, strengthening your security and minimizing your risk. The only password you'll need to remember is the single "master" password to the password manager itself. Some good options are – LastPass, Keeper, 1Password, KeePass, and Dashlane. This article gives an thorough overview.

 Use multi-factor authentication if possible. Essentially, multi-factor authentication involves two distinct steps to verify a user’s identity; typically some combination of the following:

  • Something you know (e.g., your password or your username)
  • Something you have (e.g., your ATM card, mobile phone, or an access token/badge)
  • Something you are (typically verified with biometrics, such as iris scans, fingerprints, or facial recognition)

While it may be easy for an attacker to crack your password, replicating your fingerprint or obtaining your physical property can be a much harder feat. Some consider multi-factor authentication to be time-consuming, frustrating, and just another unnecessary productivity killer. The security benefits however are immeasurable.

The final word

Creating completely uncrackable passwords is impossible, but using these tips and suggestions will help ensure your password is harder to crack than the average person's. Sometimes that's all you need.

New IT Training Courses Coming October 18 - 24

Sign up now!

Learn something brand new, or brush up your skills. A variety of technology classes have been scheduled for EDF Renewables employees, offered by David Diskin, certified Microsoft Office “Master”. All classes are offered in English, onsite in San Diego, broadcast live via WebEx, and recorded.

Download the list of classes.
Visit the Training Course Registration page on ECRM to register for classes.

Introducing... Microsoft Teams!

by Matthew McColm, IT Manager, Support Services

The EDF Renewables IT Team is excited to release Microsoft Teams to the company!

What is Microsoft Teams?

Microsoft Teams is a collaboration tool and is part of the Office 365 suite of applications. More information can be found on the ECRM Teams Support page.

How do I request Teams?

You can request a new Team by filling out and submitting a Request Team form on ECRM.

How do I use Teams?

YouTube has a helpful set of videos on Teams.

Production Tableau Server URL Migration from HTTP to HTTPS on September 27

by Devang Shah, Senior Manager, Data and Analytics

As part of the IT initative to make communication to the Tableau production server secure, migration from HTTP to HTTPS URL will be implemented on September 27, 2018 between 6-7pm PST. The URL will be changed from http://sdhqtauprd01 to

Please modify your existing bookmarks per the above URL change. If you experience any issues related to connecting to the Tableau production server please request assistance from IT Support Services.

EDF Renewables University

Sept 20 Presentation by the Resource Assessment Group (RAG)

Last Thursday, Cory Jog, Manager, Innovation & Competitive Analysis presented Practical Innovation: How RAG Mitigates the Innovator's Dilemma as part of the EDF Renewables University Summer Innovation series.

There exist multiple innovator's dilemmas and the Resource Assessment Group (RAG) has tried to mitigate these by how they organize themselves. This has led to some success over the past couple of years, including the NODE analysis project presented at the last State of the Company address. It has also helped the group fail quickly in other areas, such as testing various data management and analysis platforms.

View his presentation HERE.

Welcome New Employees September 2018

Agapito Tarango Wind Technician Roosevelt 9/10/2018
Aju Johny Solar Technician Southgate, On 9/24/2018
Billy Clagg Wind Technician Roosevelt 9/24/2018
Braden Swift Advanced Wind Technician K2 - Ontario 9/10/2018
Cisco Rey Rotational Training Program Associate San Diego 9/4/2018
Cody Hofmann Project Deployment and Support Technician Hereford 9/17/2018
Elisabeth Miclo Customer Account Manager Montréal, Qc 9/17/2018
Emma Romack Rotational Training Program Associate San Diego 9/4/2018
Jack Honor Project Development Manager Waterford, NY 9/24/2018
James LeStrange Portfolio Manager - Development San Diego 9/24/2018
Jason Eddy Wind Technician Slate Creek 9/10/2018
Jordan Whipple Solar Technician Arnprior, On 9/24/2018
Josée Barbussi Receptionist Montréal, Qc 9/17/2018
Julie Dutto Lead Fleet Engineer San Diego 9/4/2018
Mary Gomez Human Resources Assistant San Diego 9/10/2018
Nathan Tarango Wind Technician Roosevelt 9/17/2018
Nick Kampe Senior Software Developer WFH- St. Louis, MO 9/17/2018
Nikolas Brock Wind Technician Roosevelt 9/10/2018
Peter Ganz Rotational Training Program Associate San Diego 9/4/2018
Shutopa Das Senior Director, Learning San Diego 9/4/2018
Trevor Fox Advanced Wind Technician K2 - Ontario 9/10/2018
Zachary Pack Area Technical Specialist Roosevelt 9/10/2018
Congratulations! Promotions & Transfers September 2018
Ali Anderson Associate Program Manager San Diego 9/10/2018
Anna O'Neil Executive Assistant- Asset Optimization San Diego 9/3/2018
Billy McGee Area Operations Manager WFH-Cedar Springs, MI 9/17/2018
Cody Hemann Area Technical Specialist Crane Creek 9/17/2018
Devraj Banerjee Senior Power Marketer Brooklyn 9/3/2018
Emiliano Pelegri Manager, Development Strategy Houston 9/3/2018
Eric Whittaker Advanced Solar Technician Arnprior, On 8/27/2018
Jake Ames Site Manager Pilot Hill 9/17/2018
Jeanay Koons (Langer) O&M Business Development Manager San Diego 9/3/2018
Kimberly Gudorf Manager, Procurement Contracts- Technology Strategy San Diego 9/3/2018
Madalina Udroiu Development Administrator Montreal, QC 8/27/2018
Nathalie Camus Sr Financial Analyst Montreal, QC 9/4/2018
Nathalie Jouanneau Portfolio Manager - Development Montreal, QC 7/23/2018
Valerie Barros Director, Renewables and Storage Product Development San Diego 9/17/2018

In Case You Missed It…

Important Reminders from Past Wires

Windows 10 Upgrades
If you're still using Windows 7, Desktop Engineering will be contacting you.

Got a Story for The Wire?

Share your team's news with the rest of the company.

Upcoming Events

NCPA Annual Conference

Sep 26-28 | Monterey, CA

GCPA Annual Fall Conference

Oct 1-3 | Austin, TX

SED Renewable Energy Sourcing Forum – Fall

Oct 1-3 | Ponte Vedra Beach, FL

IFMA World Workplace Conference & Expo

Oct 3-5 | Charlotte, NC

Renewable Energy Markets

Oct 9-11 | Houston, TX

EVs & the Grid

Oct 10-12 | Los Angeles, CA

Kansas Governor's Energy Conference

Oct 11-12 | Los Angeles, CA

Verge / REBA Summit

Oct 14-18 | Oakland, CA

Storage East

Oct 16-17 | Washington, DC

AWEA Offshore Wind Power Conference

Oct 16-17 | Washington, DC

Nebraska Wind & Solar Conference

Oct 17-18 | Lincoln, NE

World Energy Engineering Congress

Oct 17-19 | Charlotte, NC

Renewable Energy Vermont

Oct 18-19 | South Burlington, VT

EEI National Key Accounts Workshop - Fall

Oct 21-24 | San Antonio, TX


Oct 23-25 | Calgary, AB

Grid Modernization Summit

Oct 23-25 | Denver, CO