As interest grows, self-sufficient, sustainable communities, and fears Europe’s reliance on gas imports, more and more people are considering the possibility of moving “out of the network.”
Disconnection from this grid means the loss of this security system – and this has long been a problem for those who do not have an attachment to the networks. Until recently, life outside the grid meant a strict restriction on the use of energy when the sun was not shining, or the wind was not blowing. Now the energy storage technology is becoming so advanced that we can store redundant beams and gusts in a darker and quieter clock, rather than sell excess energy back into the grid. But, given that the storage problem is solved, the question remains whether we have enough power.
The key to creating sufficient energy for working outside the grid is the use of some solutions. Energy consumption in the average family depends on where they live. For example, in the US mainland it’s around 30-kilowatt hours per day, but in Hawaii, it’s only half that.
It can be quite expensive to buy, costing several thousand pounds, but practical and, as a long-term investment, will pay for itself in a few years. It is also possible to convert vegetable oils into environmentally friendly biodiesel for use as fuel oil or fuel for vehicles.
The transition from the grid to our gas can even help us solve two problems at once. At around £ 700, any savings from gas produced will not be close to rupturing even for decades, but it is an excellent way to produce biogas and fertilizer when working with waste.