Frequently Asked Questions
In August of 2013, the U.S. Department of Energy’s Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory published a study regarding wind turbines and home values. Researchers “analyzed more than 50,000 home sales near 67 wind facilities in 27 counties across nine U.S. states, yet were unable to uncover any impacts to nearby home property values.” The study can be found by following the link below.
According to an American Wind Energy Association (AWEA) study, American wind power saves consumers money. Adding wind energy to the generation mix reduces electricity prices, helps protect against future price shocks, and makes the energy market more competitive. To read through the AWEA study, follow the link below.
The Alle-Catt project will serve as a source of dependable, steady income to supplement farmers' and ranchers' hard-earned money. Our projects help preserve and protect the American traditions of ranching and the hard-working folks that put food on our plates. Additionally, land used for wind power generation can be multi-use. Wind projects like Alle-Catt often have ranching and farming operations on the same land that the turbines are located.
According to a Maine CDC study, wind turbines produce very low noise levels, comparable to a typical living room or quiet, air-conditioned office. Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) reported that “No clear or consistent association is seen between noise from wind turbines and any reported disease or other indicator of harm to human health.” Visiting a wind farm is, of course, the best way to get a sense of turbine volume. To check out the sources we've listed, follow the links below.
Numerous studies have shown that wind turbines do not have a negative impact on human health, and we've linked two that are very well-known below.