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  • Tue, April 05, 2022 3:30 PM | Anonymous

    Air & Gas Technologies, Inc. (AGT) based in Cliffwood Beach NJ provides design, turnkey installation and maintenance services for Compressed Renewable & Natural Gas Refueling Stations. Established in 1995 AGT has been active contributors to the majority of refueling stations constructed in the Tri State region. AGT built the very first NJ public refueling station for Shell Oil in Jersey City back in 1995 and more recently another first with the Wawa refueling facility in Paulsboro New Jersey. Utilities, Fleets and private business have used AGT’s design services for reliable and safe refueling infrastructure.

    Turnkey projects such as Wawa included permitting, construction, paving, canopy, electrical, fuel management, piping, start up and training of the local First Responders. This collaborated effort was in partnership with Oxford Engineering and Daley Electric Company. The Wawa station is pumping large volumes of CNG to satisfy many of their high end customers including Amazon. The station consists of (2) 250HP ANGI compressors for an output of 1053 SCFM storing 36,621 SCF at 5,500 PSIG .

    Other noteworthy refueling stations have been built for UGI with locations in Bethlehem, Wilkes-Barre and Archibald. The Bethlehem station was engineered and built by AGT. It operates (2) Bauer 50HP electric driven motors, a three tower dryer and 4 ASME storage vessels. UGI further plans to construct two additional CNG fueling stations in the Lancaster and Middletown areas. UGI currently has 124 CNG capable vehicles in service and expect another 45 CNG vehicles ordered in FY21 with 23 more CNG vehicles planned for FY22. UGI intended goal is 425 CNG vehicles by 2027 which equates to 42% of the total fleet.

    Throughout Eastern Pennsylvania and through close cooperation with EP-ACT, CNG stations were designed and constructed for Aqua America at their West Chester and Willow Grove Facilities. These stations include dual Bauer compressors supplying fuel for CNG time fill applications. Rose Tree Media School District where AGT provided engineering design, permitting and general construction for (2) ANGI 75 SCFM compressors and an additional 75 SCFM sized compressor for fast filling the Rose Tree School Bus CNG fleet. PGW,PECO, Bryn Mawr College and Lower Merion School district all use CNG stations designed and built by AGT.

    Over the past 27 years Air & Gas Technologies continues to be a front runner in the field of Alternative Fuels. Our continued Association with EP-ACT and NJ Clean Cities has allowed us the opportunity to be a value added partner for those fleets who recognize the value in RNG & CNG. The increasingly unaffordable gasoline and diesel pump prices are unsustainable. R/CNG remains a viable solution for those entities who want low to no emission vehicles and cannot wait for the electric battery to provide the distance and payload needed for today.

  • Mon, April 04, 2022 9:00 AM | Anonymous

    The NEVI Bipartisan Infrastructure Law which was put into place on February 10, 2022,  establishes a National Electric Vehicle Infrastructure Program (NEVI) (this needs a date, like when did it pass?). This program will allow states to strategically deploy electric vehicle charging stations and establish an interconnected network to facilitate data collection, access, and reliability. Through the NEVI bill, states will have the ability to place EV charging stations in more locations, facilitating the ability to both own and charge more electric vehicles. The bill will also allow states to work in unison to communicate where the networked charging stations will be located and pass along usage numbers and rates for each charging station. With these statistics, knowledge on charging stations and EVs will increase and help to open and operate more charging stations in areas that need more representation. 

    Pennsylvania was a state that received a generous amount of funding in accordance with the NEVI Program formula. The state was granted over $25 million dollars yearly for the next five years. With the funding, the plan is to try and disperse these charging stations along the interstate highway system to make the stations available to a majority of people. The NEVI bill is a huge step for electric vehicles, as they gain traction throughout the country. US Secretary of  Energy, Jennifer Granholm, thinks that the new bill will help Americans to realize the numerous benefits of electric vehicles as more are purchased yearly. Overall, the program is poised to lead to increased usage of electric vehicles and convenient locations to charge your EV.

  • Mon, March 21, 2022 9:00 AM | Anonymous

    The PA Department of Environmental Protection (DEP) has issued a Request for Information (RFI), seeking input and ideas as they initiate development of a transformational incentive program. This program is anticipated to deploy and demonstrate the performance of medium and heavy dutyzero emission vehicles (MHD-ZEV) in real-world fleet applications. The DEP is soliciting input from stakeholders within the MHD-ZEV sector, EV charging sector, MHD fleet management, EJ communities, and other relevant stakeholders.

    The RFI includes a list of questions designed to solicit stakeholder feedback that will help establish technical, economic, and operational parameters of the MHD-ZEV Fleet Pilot Program. They request that your feedback focus on opportunities or best practices for success in the following areas: vehicle and fueling technology, vehicle type and class, use scenarios, fleet types, and even useful performance metrics. They also need your ideas on ways to prioritize fleets operating in or significantly impacting Environmental Justice Communities. Please consider responding to the RFI by answering some orall of the questions. Read the RFI notification HERE. Submit questions & RFI responses HERE.

  • Tue, February 01, 2022 9:30 AM | Anonymous

    Founded in 1917 by Jerome H. Rhoads, the company began selling kerosene out of a railcar in southern Lancaster County. Even then, Mr. Rhoads was a step ahead of the competitors – at this time kerosene was just emerging as the replacement for coal. In a short time, he also opened an automotive repair business in Quarryville – the first signal that his company would relentlessly pursue opportunity.

    In the beginning Mr. Rhoads took under his wing an orphan, Michael DeBerdine who became Mr. Rhoads’ right-hand man and later becomes father and grandfather to two future company CEO’s. In 1959 Mr. Rhoads gathered his nieces, nephews and Michael DeBerdine, Jr. and gave ownership to these seven families – the current-day version of an ESOP!

    Mike DeBerdine, Jr., eventually became CEO in the 1970’s after the passing of Mr. Rhoads’ sister-in-law. During the 1990’s the company struggled when newly-enacted regulations required buried fuel tanks must be removed. The company began a decades-long process of paying to remove potentially unsafe tanks that pushed the company to its fiscal limits. The company took responsibility for all tank removal, calling it “the right thing to do”. Many assets were sold to fund the remediation including tire retreading business, gas stations, bulk plant, etc. with the heating oil division remaining as the primary business.

    In 1998 Rhoads expanded to commercial fueling and Pacific Pride locations. In 2000, Michael DeBerdine, III, took over the role of CEO from his father, and in 2003, Rhoads Energy began the process of acquiring regional family-owned businesses. In 2012 the company introduced Voyager Fleet Fueling cards to the region, demonstrating Mike 3’s constant pursuit to diversify the business and remain relevant!

    In 2012 Rhoads Energy created a division to sell propane and propane equipment realizing that propane is quickly becoming a versatile and clean-burning fuel. The company then played a pivotal role in the push to bring propane-powered school buses to the region. In 2014, Rhoads helped Hempfield School District make the conversion of their entire 100-bus diesel fleet to propane. In 2015, Rhoads Energy worked with Council Rock School District to convert their 150-bus fleet and build two 18,000-gallon propane fill stations. Upper Moreland School District was the first school-owned fleet of buses to completely convert with help from Rhoads and also install an 18,000-gallon fill station – a project that received significant AFIG funding. Subsequently, neighboring Hatboro-Horsham School District began fueling their fleet also at Upper Moreland while they gradually build their fleet. In 2018 Centennial School District engaged Rhoads to install an underground 18,000-gallon tank for their fill station and they are working on a staged conversion of their entire bus fleet. In 2021 Rhoads worked with Wilson School District to install an 18,000-gallon fill station and assist in the gradual conversion of their entire fleet over the next several years – also a project funded by AFIG grants. Finally, Exeter Township School District is beginning to convert some of their diesel fleet to propane and Rhoads is wet-hosing their buses currently. It should be noted that all of the schools who received AFIG funding did so with the help of Tony Bandiero and EP-ACT!

    Always looking for ways to continue to stay ahead of the curve and practice what they preach, since 2014 Rhoads Energy has begun converting their own fleet of vehicles to propane power. Today approximately 20% of the fleet runs on propane from a crane truck to the CEO’s Ford Explorer to a ROUSH monofuel cargo van to several Ford Transits – the purchase of these kits were funded by AFIG

    grants. However, Rhoads leadership strongly agrees that while the grants are helpful, the case for support stands on its own without them. Rhoads also installed a public fill station in Willow Street that has an Autogas dispenser on one end and a cabinet on the other end for filling smaller cylinders.

    Today the company covers Southeastern and Central Pennsylvania with 160 employees and is celebrating their 105th anniversary. The company never forgets their roots and Mr. Rhoads’ legacy of giving back. Rhoads Energy employees realize that without the communities they serve, they would not be who they are today. With this in mind, Rhoads supports a significant amount of non-profit entities with their time, talent and treasure and encourages their employees to do the same. Always striving to Make A Difference!

  • Fri, December 31, 2021 3:55 PM | Anonymous

    EPACT is thrilled to be a part of CALSTARTS Charge to Work USA program, a workplace charging infrastructure project funded by U.S. Department of Energy (DOE) Vehicle Technologies Office under the FY’21 “Low Greenhouse Gas (GHG) Vehicle Technologies Research, Development, Demonstration and Deployment” funding opportunity. EPACT is one of five Clean Cities Coalitions participating in this program.

    Charge to Work USA is an outreach and engagement campaign aimed to recruit public officials to pledge support for workplace charging program adoption. Activities will include recruiting businesses and other workplaces to pledge to implement workplace charging programs and EV service equipment installations and provide employee engagement to increase EV adoption. An exciting component of the program is an employer recognition and certification program to promote the work being completed in the field.

    If your business is considering workplace charging for your employees, EPACT can help! If your business is already providing workplace charging for your employees, you may qualify for the certification. Stay tuned to hear more about this exciting program in the coming months.

  • Wed, December 01, 2021 10:00 AM | Anonymous

    The US Department of Transportation has issued 2 notices on the Federal Register to gather public input on subjects related to the EV infrastructure programs that were created under the Bipartisan Infrastructure Law.

    (1) The first notice was issued last Wednesday and is related to Buy America compliance for EVSE.  For many Clean Cities stakeholders, the ability to meet Buy America compliance requirements for electric vehicle chargers has been an on-going barrier when attempting to use federal funds for projects.  The US DOT and US DOE issued a Request for Information asking for input on this subject.  Here is an opportunity to provide input on this subject, either from you and/or your interest stakeholders.  The details are included here: &

    Buy America Request for Information Federal Register Summary: Reshaping the United States transportation system with electric vehicle (EV) charging infrastructure is an important part of the solution to the climate crisis. EV charger manufacturing, assembly, installation, and maintenance all have the potential to not only support policies on sustainability and climate, but also to create good-paying, union jobs in the United States.   This RFI is intended to gather information on shifting manufacturing and assembly processes to the United States considering the bold investment planned in EV charging. DOT and DOE (the Agencies) are interested in hearing from the public, including stakeholders (such as State and local agencies, the EV charger manufacturing industry, component suppliers, labor unions, related associations, and transportation advocates), on the availability of EV chargers manufactured and assembled in the United States, including whether they comply with applicable Buy America requirements.

    This RFI is intended to: (i) Help the Agencies better understand whether and to what extent domestic sourcing is available now or may be possible in the future for EV charging equipment and components; (ii)ensure domestic manufacturers have the opportunity to identify any EV charger meeting applicable Buy America requirement; (iii) ensure domestic manufacturers have the opportunity to identify any EV charger that could meet a domestic final assembly condition, and identify the portion of components that meet a domestic final assembly condition; and (iv) highlight benefits of shifting manufacturing and assembly processes to the United States considering the bold investment planned in this area.  Comments must be received on or before January 10, 2022.

    (2) The Bipartisan Infrastructure Law establishes a National Electric Vehicle Formula Program and directs DOT, in consultation with DOE, to development guidance associated with this program within 90 days of enactment and this RFI seeks public comment on the topics included in the law, as well as providing comments related to the implementation of the Charging and Fueling Infrastructure Program, which will establish discretionary grants for corridor and community charging. This RFI also presents an opportunity to provide input on these program areas, either from you and/or your interest stakeholders. The details are included here: &

    Development of Guidance for Electric Vehicle Charging Infrastructure Deployment Federal Register Summary:  The recently enacted Bipartisan Infrastructure Law invests in the deployment of electric vehicle (EV) charging infrastructure as one of many important ways to confront the climate crisis. Through a National Electric Vehicle Formula Program (EV Charging Program), the law provides funding to States to strategically deploy EV charging infrastructure and to establish an interconnected network to facilitate data collection, access, and reliability. The law also establishes a discretionary grant program for Charging and Fueling Infrastructure (Charging and Fueling Infrastructure Program) to strategically deploy publicly accessible EV charging infrastructure and hydrogen, propane, and natural gas fueling infrastructure along designated alternative fuel corridors or in certain other locations that are accessible to all drivers of such vehicles. The law directs DOT, in coordination or consultation with the Department of Energy (DOE), to develop guidance for both programs. Through this notice, FHWA invites public comments to inform the development of the guidance. FHWA is especially interested in comments suggesting ways that the guidance could promote equity in the deployment of EV charging infrastructure under these programs.  

    Comments would be most useful if they are received on or before January 28, 2022 to allow for their consideration during development of the EV Charging Program guidance. FHWA will consider comments received after the due date to the extent practicable.

  • Fri, October 29, 2021 8:30 AM | Anonymous

    A little over a month ago, the Pennsylvania Department of Environmental Protection (DEP) released their 2021 Climate Action Plan, providing a pathway to reach greenhouse gas reduction goals: 26 percent by 2025 and 80 percent by 2050 from 2005 levels. The plan describes strategies covering several major greenhouse gas producing sectors, including electricity generation, agriculture, fuel supply, transportation, and buildings. The strategies are broken up into initiatives that can be completed in 5 years, 5-10 years, or longer. The four transportation strategies outlined in the Climate Action Plan were modeled to reduce emissions by 33,989,502 MTCO2e by 2050. The strategies include fuel efficiency and reduction of miles traveled for single occupancy vehicles, implementing the multistate medium- and heavy-duty zero-emission vehicle memorandum of understanding (MHD ZEV MOU), increase adoption of light-duty electric vehicles, and implementing a low carbon fuels standard (LCFS).

    The first strategy, increasing fuel efficiency of light-duty vehicles and reducing vehicle miles traveled (VMT) for single-occupancy vehicles, is expected to reduce annual energy use by 39,280 BBtu of fuel in 2050. VMT reduction efforts go hand in hand with promoting land use development and policies that incentivize sustainable alternative transit, such as walking, biking, and transit. While the economic and environmental effects of VMT reduction are overall beneficial, the plan does recognize that a significant reduction can only occur if alternatives to driving are cost-effective, viable, and convenient. The nuts and bolts of implementation would depend on the specific region, as this strategy applies primarily within a local context. Some examples given in the plan are use of autonomous electric vehicles, congestion fees, and zero-emission or pedestrian-only zones. We’re still a ways off from fully autonomous vehicles, but the later two methods are already being explored in urban areas.

    While autonomous electric vehicles are still in the pipeline, medium- and heavy-duty zero-emission vehicles (MHD ZEV) are already being implemented. If the first strategy is reliant on changing individual driving behavior through development and policy, the second strategy relies on falling prices for MHD ZEVs and expanded charging infrastructure. In addition to battery electric vehicles, other zero emission vehicles fall under this umbrella, such as fuel cell electric vehicles. EP-ACT has had a hand in the transition to zero emission vehicles, and will continue to contribute to the 91,888 BBtu of fuel this strategy is modeled to annually reduce by 2050. Due to the electrification of vehicles, electricity demands increase in response by an estimated 6,132 GWh. It is important to note that the modeled macroeconomic impact of transitioning from combustion to electric heavy-duty vehicles is expected to be negative, but this analysis does not appear to factor in the external social costs of not transitioning, such as health impacts and equity issues associated with diesel vehicle emissions disproportionally affecting disadvantaged communities.

    In addition to electrifying MHDs, the third strategy called for by the Climate Action Plan is to increase adoption of light-duty electric vehicles (EV), including private and municipal fleet vehicles. The model used assumes a moderate EV adoption scenario, which indicates that EVs will represent 70% of the market share by 2050, contributing to an expected annual energy reduction of 331,996 BBtu of fuel by 2050, the largest energy reduction of the strategies so far. This is another area where EP-ACT has worked in, with plans to reach out to more individual vehicle owners to continue education about EVs. EP-ACT, with sister Clean Cities Partner Pittsburgh Region Clean Cities, have made an aggressive goal to help get 100,000 EV’s on Pennsylvania’s roadways by 2025. (Learn more about this initiative at The technology for battery electric vehicles is established, although there are still innovations being made to increase efficiency and ease of vehicle charging. DEP mentions leveraging the AFIG Alternative Fuel Vehicle Rebate and the Driving PA Forward programs, both of which EP-PACT also utilizes.

    The final strategy proposed in regards to transportation is implementing a low carbon fuel standard, which is a market-base incentive program. The LCFS is designed to use a system of credits earned through using or producing low carbon transportation. These credits can then be sold to regulated entities involved in traditional transportation fuels like petroleum, who are required to offset deficits accrued from carbon-intensive fuels with the LCFS credits to meet compliance requirements. This strategy is different from the other three as it is purely policy-based, benefitting low carbon transportation users and producers and incentivizing carbon-intensive fuel industries to transition to cleaner fuel.

    As far as transportation goes, these four strategies provide a comprehensive base to guide future development and policy. EP-ACT will continue to support the transition to alternative fuels, vehicles, and technologies to displace petroleum and keep “Driving Together Toward a Green Tomorrow.”

    To learn more about the 2021 PA Climate Action Plan, go here:
  • Fri, August 27, 2021 9:00 AM | Anonymous

    Whether or not you are involved in the transportation industry, you may have heard about the Transportation and Climate Initiative (TCI). Since the Environment, Energy, and Transportation agencies of several Northeast and Mid-Atlantic states launched the initiative in 2010, TCI has generated quite a buzz amongst the environmentally conscious, as well as those interested in renovating our transportation systems. 

    In December 2020, the governors of Massachusetts, Connecticut, and Rhode Island, along with the Mayor of Washington D.C. announced the Transportation and Climate Initiative Program (TCI-P), a “multijurisdictional cap-and-invest program” with the goal of decreasing CO2 emissions.  By January 1, 2032, ten years after the scheduled first reporting period in 2022, signatories hope to cut emissions by 26% in their jurisdictions. Other members of the Transportation and Climate Initiative, including Pennsylvania and other Mid-Atlantic states, assisted in the development of proposals and are invited to join the program.

    Along with plans to limit emissions, 300 million is to be invested annually in clean transportation options. What exactly clean transportation entails will be up to the states themselves, but they have agreed unilaterally that at least 35% of investment will be directed towards underserved communities. The money will come from the fuel industry itself, as fuel suppliers will purchase allowances in auctions for the carbon emissions they produce. The allowances available would decline over time, leading to reduced emissions. 

    As it stands, Connecticut and Rhode Island are still in the legislative process for determining specifics of how to implement the Transportation and Climate Initiative Program, facing some challenges from groups in opposition to clean transportation measures along the way. It is not out of the question that they might still drop out of the program, if no deals can be made between those in favor and those against. Massachusetts’ Governor Charlie Baker, is waiting to go forward with his own plan until Connecticut and Rhode Island have fully committed. 

    Traditionally, multi-state solutions encounter significant roadblocks, both from state legislators wary of out-of-state influence, and from the legal intricacies which plague any wide-sweeping project. Nevertheless, climate action is overwhelmingly popular amongst citizens in Connecticut and Rhode Island, as well as Pennsylvania and other Mid-Atlantic states. According to one poll, 80% of Connecticut citizens support working with other states to improve transportation and to increase clean transportation options. When asked specifically about a “cap-and-invest” program as represented by the TCI-P, 67% of Connecticut citizens gave their support. Rhode Island’s support was lower, but still in a majority with 61%. Pennsylvania, by comparison, showed 64% support. 

    If the TCI-P does move forward, and produces the results advocates say it will, it is not unforeseeable that other states, including Pennsylvania may join. At the moment, Pennsylvania cannot join the TCI-P, because it is not a member of the Regional Greenhouse Gas Initiative, or  RGGI, through which the cap-and-invest program will be implemented. Governor Wolfe is currently in the process of developing a rule-making process for managing emissions which would allow Pennsylvania to join RGGI, possibly by the next auction in 2022. This process will largely mirror the systems used by RGGI states already.

    Participating states would see a significant boost to clean transportation as states try to fulfill their program goals. In addition, if more states join, the pool of money from carbon allowances expands, increasing potential funding opportunities across states. 

    In the coming weeks and months, our eyes will be on states within the Transportation and Climate Initiative as they debate their relation, and possible involvement in the TCI-P, particularly Connecticut and Rhode Island. In the meantime, citizens are able to voice their opinions on the program directly to the TCI through the TCI-P Public Input Portal, as well as read the opinions of citizens from across all of the member states. 

    Whatever happens with the Transportation and Climate Initiative Program, it represents a major shift in the way we discuss environmentally sustainable transportation on a national level, not as a problem relating to one region, but as a multijurisdictional concern that requires multijurisdictional action. As we continue to question our reliance on gas and diesel, and their harmful effects on our environment, other programs modelled after the TCI-P will surely appear. And perhaps the TCI-P itself will get off the ground, at which point, it seems likely it will expand beyond its founding members to include other states in the region.

  • Mon, July 19, 2021 9:00 AM | Anonymous

    On Thursday, June 24th President Biden reached a bipartisan deal with Republican and Democratic senators to determine the budget for his infrastructure bill. Within the $579 billion agreed upon for new investments, $7.5 billion has been outlined for electric transit, primarily directed at the creation and retrofitting of electric school buses across the United States. The Clean Buses for Kids program, as it is often called, proposes to electrify 20% of school buses in the next ten years. 

    Clean Buses for Kids represents a key pillar in President Biden’s climate plan. According to the Environmental Defense Fund, electric school buses are nearly 60% more efficient than their diesel counterparts: “Diesel school buses can drive at 8.20 miles per gallon, whereas an electric school bus drives at 20.87 miles per diesel gallon equivalent.” 

    The environmental impact of diesel buses does not stop at the ozone either. Diesel fumes have been shown to exacerbate respiratory issues in children, and even harm performance in school. In April, the EPA awarded $350,000 to groups in Pennsylvania to replace 13 outdated diesel school buses, citing the negative effect on students’ health. Previously, Philadelphia, Neshaminy, State College, Stroudsburg, Laurel, and Plum Borough school districts have received grants from the EPA to replace heavily-polluting buses. 

    As it stands, cities and towns across the country are involving themselves in the electrification push. Along with notable advances in EV batteries in the last few years, Biden’s electric school bus initiative propelled many groups to begin the process of electrifying their fleets, a process occurring at a truly rapid pace. In May, First Student, the largest school bus operation in America, ordered 260 electric buses, coincidentally the largest purchase of school buses in American history. Whether the Clean Buses for Kids program can convert 20% of the over 480,000 school buses in the United States to electric remains to be seen, but the enthusiasm and ambition is certainly present. 

    In Pennsylvania, school districts, student transportation companies, and electric vehicle manufactures are working in tandem to update local fleets. Philadelphia has led the way in its push to replace 4% of diesel buses each year. 

    The biggest obstacle had been the cost of overhead, as electric buses might cost between $230,000 to $400,000, compared to a $130,000 diesel, but the vehicles are expected to last longer and cost significantly less to maintain. Driving PA Forward, a program organized by the Pennsylvania Department of Environmental Protection, is assisting with the problem of overhead by offering grants and rebates to groups which replace diesel buses with new technology. 

    Members of the PennEnvironment Research & Policy Center recently called on electric utilities providers to assist in the purchasing of electric school buses, suggesting they would benefit immensely from a widespread transition away from diesel. In their recent report, “Accelerating the Transition to Electric School Buses: How schools, lawmakers and utilities can work together to speed the transition to zero emissions buses” they explain not only how electric buses would increase use of electricity, but how they can be used to stabilize the grid and store surplus energy. The electrification of public vehicles could prompt radical changes and new possibilities for our electric grids.

    President Biden’s electric school bus initiative is certainly a program worth following as it develops and makes its way through school districts across the country. It might represent the beginning of the big shift towards cleaner energy in transportation as Biden promises 500,000 charging stations by 2030. At the very least, it will play a major role in the lives of students across the country.

  • Tue, June 01, 2021 9:00 AM | Anonymous

    Drive Electric Pennsylvania (DEPA) is seeing individuals, fleets and municipalities interested in forming chapters around the state. We have already begun the formation of DEPA Chapters in Pittsburgh and Southeast PA.  We are looking for electric vehicle enthusiasts, municipal representatives and private companies that will form a unified group inclusive of all types of electric vehicles. The formation of these chapters will encourage adoption of EV’s around the state by showcasing vehicles, charging stations and EV related technologies and businesses.  The expected outcomes of these chapter are to get additional people familiar and excited about the future of driving. Chapters will be instrumental in the development of needed infrastructure, legislative affairs, municipal outreach, and environmental justice, as well as being key proponents of the newest technological advancements, education and outreach to communities at large.  All are encouraged to participate, even if you do not own an Electric Vehicle.  For more information please contact: for Eastern and Central Pennsylvania- Tony Bandiero at:  for Western Pennsylvania- Rick Price at:

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