Hermes Kelly 25 Black

Hermes Kelly 25 Black

The New Hampshire House of Representatives has before it a bill designed to encourage energy developers to use modern underground applications when feasible and when the project is elective rather than essential. HB569 is a modest amendment to current New Hampshire siting criteria that says "burial of electric transmission lines shall be the preferred, but not required, option for all elective electric Hermes Kelly 25 Black transmission lines with supports over 50 feet." After careful study, the House Science, Technology and Energy Committee recommended that HB569 Ought to Pass, and it will be voted upon this week or next. The House should pass this bill.

HB569 amounts to establishing a preference for underground lines going forward, and not much more. There is no hard requirement that lines be underground. Developers who show extenuating circumstances are excused and overhead lines will continue to be permitted. HB569 has no effect whatsoever on existing lines or on lines needed for system reliability.

Hermes Kelly 25 Black

some are on the drawing board right now. .

Connecticut, for example, requires a full underground alternatives analysis as part of its siting application, including a "justification"for any overhead portion of the project. Contrary to fears expressed by some here in New Hampshire, energy development has not come to a standstill in Connecticut. It is, in fact, robust, and overhead lines have been permitted. It is ironic that the home state of Northeast Utilities would subject a Northern Pass project there to a higher level of scrutiny than it would currently receive here.

Hermes Kelly 25 Black

This approach is in line with what is happening in other states and represents an eminently fair way to balance the need for energy development with the need to protect private property owners and public lands.

Hermes Kelly 25 Black

There is a reason that energy developers in New York, Vermont, Maine, and elsewhere have rejected overhead lines and rush to reassure the public there that they will not use them. Hermes Evelyne Medium

other hand, do care. Given the choice, most would opt for underground lines. New Hampshire siting policy should reflect this.

The New Hampshire House of Representatives has before it a bill designed to encourage energy developers to use modern underground applications when feasible and when the project is elective rather than essential. HB569 is a modest amendment to current New Hampshire siting criteria that says "burial of electric transmission lines shall be the preferred, but not required, option for all elective electric transmission lines with supports over 50 feet." After careful study, the House Science, Technology and Energy Committee recommended that HB569 Ought to Pass, and it will be voted upon this week or next. The House should pass this bill.

They know that underground lines are much more acceptable and in many cases overhead lines are unnecessary; perhaps they have learned from our example and wish to avoid the paralytic controversy and conflict the Northern Pass proposal has faced and will continue to face. Developers in these other states have discovered how to design transmission projects that will return a good profit and at the same time avoid the sustained resistance that high impact lines produce. It is time that New Hampshire encouraged developers to do the same here.

Few would deny that proposed extensive use of overhead lines has resulted in intense objection from the public. Concerns center primarily on the visual impact such lines would inflict on the landscape, whether it be public land or private property. Objections are fueled by the knowledge that underground installation of power lines has become much more practical and cost effective, providing a feasible alternative to overhead lines that renders the visual impact unnecessary.

New Hampshire sits, perhaps a bit uncomfortably, between Canadian power generators and their southern New England markets. This geographical fact positions our state to host long line transmission facilities which carry the power hundreds of miles to its ultimate destination. A case in point is the Northern Pass project, whose design involves more than 1,500 towers carrying overhead lines roughly 180 miles. Other projects are expected to follow; Hermes Tote Bag

Claims that this moderate approach would destroy the electricity industry in New Hampshire, or that all new transmission lines in the stae must be constructed underground if the bill passes, seem overblown, to say the least. As Gov. Maggie Hassan noted in the Boston Globe last fall, embracing innovative underground technology could strengthen New Hampshire job prospects as more and more developers adopt it in over old style overhead lines and look for workers who know how to handle it.

Hermes Kelly 25 Black

Hermes Kelly 25 Black

Hermes Kelly 25 Black

House should state a preference for buried power lines

Electrons don't care whether they are in the air or underground they move along nicely in either location. People, on the Hermes Wallet Small

Hermes Kelly 25 Black

Hermes Kelly 25 Black

Hermes Kelly 25 Black

New Hampshire sits, perhaps a bit uncomfortably, between Canadian power generators and their southern New England markets. This geographical fact positions our state to host long line transmission facilities which carry the power hundreds of miles to its ultimate destination. A case in point is the Northern Pass project, whose design involves more than 1,500 towers carrying overhead lines roughly 180 miles. Other projects are expected to follow; some are on the drawing board right now.

Hermes Kelly 25 Black

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