Slideshow Picture 1
Slideshow Picture 2
Slideshow Picture 3
Slideshow Picture 4
Slideshow Picture 5
Slideshow Picture 6
Hide slideshow

The SWIFT Wind Turbine

From the rooftop of sky scrapers to large retail stores like Meijer, businesses and organizations everywhere are using the Swift Wind Turbine to supply the energy they need. Our clients are receiving huge benefits from the federal and state governments for implementing the Swift as their resource for renewable energy. With all of the buzz about the reliability of the Swift, and with all of the incentives and grants currently made available for clean energy conversions, the Swift Wind Turbine is in high demand.

More and more interest is being generated about the Swift daily. From local planning and development officials to home and business owners alike, the simplicity and productivity of a single Swift is attracting the attention of people everywhere! The solution for our struggling economy today is "going green", and one way to do so is to use the Swift to generate and provide the electricity needed for a home or business to function.

The Swift Wind Turbine has several key aspects of its design:

Energy

The SWIFT Wind Turbine collects kinetic (motion) energy from the wind and converts it to usable electricity through an inverter at your home, business, or school.

Wind

Performance of the SWIFT Wind Turbine will be determined by the prevalence of obstructions near your building, as well as the wind regime at your specific location. With an average of 12-13 MPH winds, the SWIFT can power at least 20% of your homes energy needs.

Connection

Your home or building is served simultaneously by SWIFT and a local electrical utility. As wind speeds increase, the turbine output increases and the amount of power purchased from the utility is proportionately decreased. All of this takes place automatically once the SWIFT is mounted by your dealer and connected to your electric meter during installation.

When the turbine produces more power than the house needs, many utility companies institute a policy called "net-metering" whereby the surplus electricity is sold back to the utility.