YES Energy Solutions is sponsoring a national competition to encourage school children to explore the benefits of saving energy in the home.
We’re taking part in Science4Society Week where schools across the UK will enter a contest to design an Eco-Home Explainer poster.
Pupils can put their creativity to the test and develop a fun and engaging poster to highlight all the different ways householders can save energy, reduce their fuel bills and generate their own home-grown power.
The lucky winners will have their design produced and used at industry events to encourage the wider public to reduce their carbon footprint.
Schools have until 19th March 2017 to enter the competition.
Science4Society Week is an annual event aimed at young people which covers a range of science education activities. It’s coordinated by Scientists for Global Responsibility (SGR), a leading membership organisation for scientists, engineers and IT professionals.
As a community interest company dedicated to reducing CO2, YES Energy Solutions is keen to support the event and help schools inspire their pupils.
Our Chief Executive, Duncan McCombie explained:
"This is a great opportunity for schools to encourage their pupils to think green and learn about all the different energy saving technologies that are available. We’re really looking forward to seeing all the creative entries. Hopefully the competition will not only get kids interested in saving energy, but prompt the next wave of energy efficiency professionals."
YES Energy Solutions is currently helping schools across the country access the latest funding opportunities for energy saving installations.
Schools in Great Britain can currently take advantage of interest free, ‘pay as you save’ loans which can cover a wide range of measures, from solar PV systems to low energy lighting.
Not only can we help schools access this fund, but carry out the work through our industry certified installers.
Work with us: Find out how YES Energy Solutions can help you save energy, cut carbon and reduce fuel poverty?