Rosewater Wind Farm
EDPR Wind Farm
Rosewater Wind Farm

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  • Farm Facts

    Farm Fact #1

    Energy Output

    Rosewater Wind Farm will have an installed capacity of 102 megawatts (MW) — enough to power approximately 18,000 average Indiana homes with clean energy each year.

    Enough to power approximately

    18,000 Homes

    Farm Fact #2

    Benefits to the Community

    Rosewater Wind Farm will yield significant economic benefits to the community in the form of payments to landowners, local spending, and annual community investment.

    Rosewater represents a capital investment of approximately $163 million and will disperse millions in property tax payments to local governments and school districts over the life of the project. The project will create hundreds of full-time equivalent jobs during construction as well as several permanent jobs. Through the project’s lifecycle, millions of dollars will be spent within 50 miles of the wind farm.

    Farm Fact #3

    Benefits to the Environment

    Rosewater Wind Farm will save more than 181 million gallons of water each year and will displace carbon emissions from fossil fuel power plants, a major contributor to climate change. Wind energy also enhances air quality by helping to mitigate the health effects of harmful air pollutants.

    Gallons Saved

    181 Million

    Gallons of Water Saved Each Year

    Farm Fact #4

    Landowners

    Rosewater Wind Farm will be compatible with other land uses and will provide a stable form of income to local landowners. Millions of dollars will be paid to the wind farm’s landowners through the life of the project. These supportive landowners participate in long-term lease and easement agreements to host turbines, access roads, and transmission corridors.

    Farm Fact #5

    Technology

    Modern wind turbine generators are sophisticated, high-tech machines designed to capture the kinetic energy of the wind and convert it into electricity. A turbine’s blades capture the wind and rotate an internal shaft connected to a gearbox spinning a generator to produce electricity. Tubular steel towers support a hub with three attached blades and a nacelle, which houses the shaft, gearbox, generator, and controls. Wind measurements are collected to automatically rotate the turbine to face the strongest wind and angle, or “pitch,” its blades to optimize the energy captured. Electricity must be produced at just the right frequency and voltage to be compatible with the utility grid.

    Rosewater Wind Farm will consist of state of the art, modern wind turbines using cutting-edge technology.