Clean Energy for All

All across the state of Georgia, people are taking action to reject dirty fossil fuels, expand clean energy, and advance energy efficiency for all.


Join the Movement

Clean Energy in Georgia

A few interesting facts about Georgia’s energy. (Source)


Georgia's net electricity generation from renewable energy as of 2017

Cities in Georgia with 100% Clean Energy Commitments, including the City of Atlanta and Athens-Clarke County


Georgia's net electricity generation from Natural gas as of 2017

Megawatts of renewable energy generation to be added by Georgia Power by 2024, increasing the company’s total renewable capacity to 22 percent


Georgia’s net electricity generation from nuclear reactors as of 2017

Income-eligible residents will save an estimated 20% of electric energy with the new Income-Qualified Energy Efficiency pilot program

When Vogtle Unit 3 is projected to come online, followed by Unit 4 in 2022. The nuclear project's costs have doubled from $14 billion to over $25 billion.

Georgia's national ranking in both net electricity generation and in retail sales of electricity.

Holding Utilities Accountable

In the state of Georgia, Georgia Power is the largest electrical provider. The company was given status as a regulated monopoly in 1973 to provide energy to Georgians more reliably, efficiently, and affordably. Since state laws essentially guarantee Georgia Power to make a profit, the Georgia Public Service Commission (PSC) was created to ensure that the company does not profit unfairly at the expense of Georgia’s residents. The PSC is a government body made up of five statewide elected officials who serve six-year terms. These elected leaders are responsible for regulating Georgia’s public utilities, including electric and gas. 

What can the Public Service Commission decide? 

How Much You Pay on Your Power Bills

Every three years Georgia Power creates a proposal on what rates to charge people each month for electricity services. The PSC holds hearings on the proposed rates and approves them.

Where Your Energy Comes From

Every three years during the Integrated Planning Process, Georgia Power creates a long-term plan for what energy resources they will invest in over the coming years. This plan must be approved by the PSC.

What You Can Do to Save on Energy Usage

Through processes like the Integrated Resource Plan, Georgia Power and the PSC set the terms or expanding residential and commercial rooftop solar, as well as energy efficiency programs.

Featured Energy News

GCV Statement on EPA’s Power Plant Rules

GCV Statement on EPA’s Power Plant Rules Georgia Conservation Voters thanks President Biden and Administrator Regan for taking a big step to limit carbon pollution and fight against the climate crisis. Contact: Alexis Greenblatt, Georgia Conservation Voters,...

Plant Vogtle: Georgia’s Radioactive White Elephant?

Southeast of Augusta, perched on Georgia’s eastern border, two huge cooling towers with rising plumes of steam keep the nuclear reactors below from melting down as they produce electricity for much of Georgia. These towers and their reactors (Units 1 and 2) are named...

How Energy Burden Impacts Small Business Owners Across Georgia 

Does our society really take care of others in need? Is Georgia a state where small businesses can thrive? When I started reaching out and hearing stories of Georgians struggling to make ends meet, I realized the many challenges and barriers that exist because of the...

LCV Statement on Senate Passage of the Inflation Reduction Act For Immediate Release August 7, 2022 Contact: Emily Samsel,, 828-713-9647 LCV Statement on Senate Passage of the Inflation Reduction Act Washington, D.C. –...

Clean Energy for All of Georgia

Clean Energy For All is a grassroots campaign launched by the League of Conservation Voters and its state affiliates in the Conservation Voter Movement. Add your name to join us as we demonstrate grassroots demand for clean energy and pollution-free communities and encourage state and local lawmakers to break down the barriers to expanding clean energy in Georgia.