How We Are Different Than Other ESCOs
By utilizing our approach it will provide positive net cash flow, with little to no net capital outlay. We also have the ability to help you achieve net-zero and near net-zero energy deep retrofits.
Our focus on quality, service, and value has made us industry leaders in sustainability.
We are a design-build company that focuses on sustainable building energy solutions. We assist our clients to significantly reduce their consumption and demand of energy and water, promote sustainability, and improve the profitability of your company.Our Projects
WHY CHOOSE US
With our trade partnerships, we are a design-build team that focuses on sustainable energy systems.
OUR SERVICES INCLUDE:
Pegasus Energy Services, in collaboration with our trade partners provides comprehensive energy and water management services. Pegasus offers our clients a comprehensive holistic energy/engineering analysis ASHRAE Level 1,and when appropriate Level 2 audits of your entire facility.
Energy News Blog
Despite the recent rise in gasoline prices, Massachusetts households are still paying far less — about $1 less a gallon — than they did a year ago. But whatever energy savings they might have enjoyed have been at least partially offset by soaring electricity costs.
High electricity costs have long been a problem for New England businesses and households, but over the past few winters, the problem has grown more acute — so much so that New England governors met last week to discuss ways to bring prices under control. The increase in electric rates is largely the result of inadequate access to the natural gas that has become the fuel of choice for the New England region’s electricity generators.
So how did we get here? Since 2000, our reliance on natural gas has more than tripled as oil and coal-fired plants were taken off-line and only partially replaced, according to our regional grid operator, ISO New England.
In coming years, another 3,000 megawatts of New England’s oil, coal, and nuclear generating capacity will go offline, further increasing our reliance on natural gas and renewable sources. While the closing of dirty and inefficient coal plants is very good news for our air quality, the loss of the electricity they generate increases our prices and creates serious competitive disadvantages for the New England region.
In January, industrial customers in Massachusetts paid an average retail price of 13.2 cents per kilowatt-hour, according to the US Energy Department. In states we compete with, such as New York and North Carolina, industrial users paid half that price (6.1 cents and 6.3 cents, respectively).
We operate in the New England, Mid-Atlantic Region, and Caribbean regions. Pegasus Energy Services serves markets including commercial building owners, healthcare facilities, K-12 schools and universities, Fortune 500 companies, government agencies, and property management companies.