SOLAR ARRAY ON A SUNNY DAY WE PRODUCE ENOUGH POWER TO RUN OUR LOW CARBON CEMENT FACTORY STORMY DOWN FROM A BROWNFIELD SITE TO A GREEN FUTURE ANAEROBIC DIGESTION TURNING FOOD WASTE INTO WATTS WIND POWER 1.5 MW ENOUGH TO SUPPLY 1,500 HOMES BIODIVERSITY CENIN CARES FOR YOUR ENVIRONMENT

As part of the Cenin Group, Cenin Renewables develops solar and wind turbine sites. Our renewable energy business cluster at Parc Stormy incorporates anaerobic digestion, wind and PV generation, ultra-low carbon cement production, and Cardiff University’s energy positive SOLCER House.

Solar Power

Installed in 2011, our PV array generates 735kW and contains 2940 Yingli Mono 250 Series monocrystalline photo-voltaic panels. We have also completed in Spring 2017, a solar farm west of Cardiff generating 3MW.

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Wind Power

In November 2015, our first wind turbine was installed. It is 1.5MW ‘Vensys 77’ which can operate in wind speeds between 3m/s and 22m/s. The turbine has a magnetic gear-less drive system which is quiet and efficient. 

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Anaerobic Digestor

The Agrivert 3MW Anaerobic Digestion (AD) plant was opened by the First Minister of Wales, Carwyn Jones on December 2nd 2016.  The first of its type in Wales, the plant converts food waste and organic matter into biogas…

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Battery Storage

On February 1st 2018, Kiwi Power, a UK demand response and energy resource aggregation company, unveiled its largest behind the meter battery to date with the completion of the 4MW / 4.8MWh Tesla battery at Parc Stormy.

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Solcer House

Solcer house was designed by Cardiff University to be the UK’s first purpose-built, low-cost energy smart house, capable of exporting more energy to the national electricity grid than it uses. Built as a prototype to meet UK Government zero carbon housing targets, its design combines reduced energy demand, renewable energy supply and energy storage to create an energy positive house.

To reduce the energy demand, the house was built with high levels of thermal insulation, reducing air leakage, and uses an innovative energy efficient design which includes Cenin’s low carbon cement foundations, structural insulated panels (SIPS), external insulated render, transpired solar collectors and low emissivity double glazed aluminium clad timber frame windows and doors.

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Latest News

Read how Cenin Renewables are helping to reduce the world’s dependence on fossil fuels by promoting renewable energy solutions. Don’t forget to sign up for our newsletter by subscribing to our blog on the Latest News Page →

Cardiff Airport Planning Permission
Cenin Renewables are delighted to have be granted a Lawful Development Certificate for the proposed photo voltaic array at Cardiff Airport....

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Lucas’ 7th Birthday Visit
One of our youngest local wind turbine enthusiasts, Lucas, visited Parc Stormy for his 7th birthday....

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Installing a new wind turbine!
This March, Cenin Renewables were delighted to install our second wind turbine at Parc Stormy, a Vestas 117 (with a 117m rotor diameter) which generates...

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New turbine delivery
In February, all components for our new 3.6MW wind turbine were successfully delivered to Parc Stormy. Three 57m blades weighing 13 tonnes each and three...

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Foundations completed for new wind turbine at Parc Stormy
In December 2019, Cenin Renewables completed the foundations for our new 3.6MW wind turbine at Parc Stormy....

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Blaenau Gwent STEM Inspiration Event
On the 7th February, Cenin Renewables attended the Blaenau Gwent STEM Inspiration Event to help pupils from multiple schools learn about the variety of jobs...

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Pencoed Comprehensive completed outstanding research projects
After their visit to Parc Stormy in November 2019, some of Pencoed Comprehensive’s  Year 10 scientists completed outstanding research projects. Cenin Renewables judged the competition...

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LLanedeyrn Primary visit Parc Stormy
Llanedeyrn Primary Year 3 enjoyed their visit to Parc Stormy on the 30th January, learning about the wind turbine, anaerobic digestion facility, solar farm and...

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British Electricity Generation

The way that electricity is being generated in Great Britain changes every minute of every day. Our power stations must respond to changing demand and changing weather patterns. It has to respond to every flick of an electricity switch on the cold winter nights and long summer days. The power stations themselves are changing, with reducing numbers of coal power stations, new nuclear plants and growth in gas, wind, solar and biomass.