Randridge is firmly on track to becoming one of the top global renewable energy majors.
We specialise in the development of onshore and offshore projects in renewable energy. These include EV Charging, Wind, Solar, Hydrogen & Biomass projects.
Our mission is to contribute to the environmental protection of our planet by utilising green energy. We aim to do this by harnessing the newest EV charging technology to provide commercially realistic applications for homes and businesses. We believe these products will help tackle the environmental problems that our world currently faces.
Energy from waste plants are power plants that produce energy from burning waste materials using different technologies, some of which are more successful than others. These plants are often beset with problems from environmental campaigners who are against the incineration process as it is adding CO2 to the atmosphere, but these plants are a solution for the energy generation deficit whilst also helping to solve the waste and landfill disposal problem. It is envisaged that most large cities will each have their own EfW plant to solve both power and waste problems. Budgetary problems on cost of waste and ability to generate profit through regulated power prices continue to cause budgetary problems at construction stage. Other opportunities to be considered are construction of EfW plants to provide power and energy security to high energy usage companies such as Data Centres.
Randridge has established a unique set of renewable project execution capabilities covering the entire wind project lifecyle - including development, engineering, procurement, financing, construction and operations phases.
Randridge have delivered in commercial and construction operations in solar energy and are actively reviewing opportunities in emerging target markets.
With electrolysis, all you need to produce large amounts of hydrogen is water, a big electrolyser and plentiful supplies of electricity. If the electricity comes from renewable sources such as wind, solar or hydro, then the hydrogen is effectively green; the only carbon emissions are from those embodied in the generation infrastructure. The challenge right now is that big electrolysers are in short supply, and plentiful supplies of renewable electricity still comes at a significant price. Compared to more established production processes, electrolysis is very expensive, so the market for electrolysers has been small. There are a number of projects in planning and advanced development stage in the Netherlands and Germany. There are also plans for these electrolysis plants in the UK.