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Hundreds Of Millions Of People In Asia And Africa Will Benefit From Cheap Solar Energy


Published by Mars April 07,2022

       February 20, 2012 news, in some of the world's most backward countries, millions of poor people will use cheap solar street light integrated. After solar suppliers ToughStuff and BCtA reached an agreement via Internet phone last week.The agreement will provide low-cost solar power systems and solar street light integrated to 33 million poor people living in Africa and Asia.


residential solar street lights

       BCtA is a global, voluntary organization that encourages private and capital market businesses to help humanity fight poverty. It is supported by several international organizations, including the United Nations Development Programme and the Australian Agency for International Development. ToughStuff, headquartered in Mauritius and with offices throughout Africa, hopes to develop potential markets for solar street light integrated in developing countries. Where those national grids have been damaged, such as in Côte d'Ivoire in Africa, Democratic Republic of the Congo, Ethiopia, Malawi, Mali, Mozambique, Southern Sudan, Zambia and Zimbabwe and Bangladesh, India, Pakistan and Nepal in Southeast Asia.


          ToughStuff, citing a UN report on "Sustainable Energy for All", states that more than 20% of the global population-140 million people-still have no access to electricity. Most of these people rely on wood, charcoal, animal waste or kerosene. The company will launch a series of solar products, including solar street light integrated, mobile phones and radios, which directly serve low-income groups, including its "one-piece" model, relying on village entrepreneurs to provide them with online training on how to sell, Lease or provide popular solar services and products.


1000 lumen solar street light


     ToughStuff said that replacing solar energy with kerosene or bio fuels could save the region a total of $ 52 billion in energy costs while reducing 1.2 million tons of carbon dioxide emissions by 2016. "In order to achieve this, we intend to expand and are actively building business partnerships with a large number of distributors, telecommunications companies, retailers and other interested companies to share the benefits they have not yet owned," said Andrew ToughStuff CEO Andrew Tanswell said.

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