Mangan Renewables | News Release — Mangan Renewables announced it will design and install a 2.7 megawatt solar array system for the United States Cold Storage’s (USCS) warehouse in Lumberton, North Carolina.

The system will be a ground-mount system on a fixed 30° tilt to achieve a balance between high efficiency and low maintenance.

“Our Company has ambitious sustainability goals. This solar PV system is part of USCS’s long-term sustainability strategy,” said Michael Lynch, Vice President of Engineering at USCS.

HD Boesch, Chief Technology Officer at Mangan Renewables, added, “Mangan Renewables is honored to be selected for this important project. A comprehensive concept phase led to a 2.7 MW solar PV system to be optimally balanced between electricity offset, savings and investment.”

United State Cold Storage, located in Voorhees, New Jersey, is a premier provider of public refrigerated warehousing and related logistics services throughout North America. With roots dating back to 1891, USCS has long served a diverse customer base with requirements ranging from primary storage to fully integrated third-party logistics.

USCS offers 215 million cubic feet of temperature-controlled warehouse and distribution space in 35 facilities located in 12 states including California, Delaware, Florida, Illinois, Indiana, Nebraska, North Carolina, Pennsylvania, Tennessee, Texas, Utah and Virginia. USCS is the third largest public refrigerated warehousing logistics provider in North America.

Mangan Renewables, a division of Mangan Inc., has been providing renewable energy solutions for its customers since 2006. Mangan Renewables is no stranger to large capacity PV projects and boasts some of the largest commercial names in the World as clients.

Derick Lila
Derick is a Clark University graduate—and Fulbright alumni with a Master's Degree in Environmental Science, and Policy. He has 8+ years of solar industry research, marketing, and content strategy experience.

SolarEdge files an IPO for new market expansion

Previous article

Honduras to put online 1st solar plant in April

Next article

You may also like

Comments

Comments are closed.