Energy Projects

TerraFuture Solar Turbine



the TerraFuture-Turbine, with its controllable energy storage, integrated desalination and associated humus farming, can not only produce the world’s cheapest electricity, but also green the deserts with the help of world’s best humus and strategic plant belts.

Achieving a construction period of only one year and a life-span of over 200 years, with a simple, robust and maintenance-free design, it ensures the highest level of supply reliability alongside the lowest investment and running costs to generate unrivaled cheap electricity in virtually unlimited quantities.

It enables all countries to build a complete recycling economy, thus conserving natural resources.

Geothermal energy

Turkey has left the existing geothermal niche and established itself amongst the top 10 leading geothermal nations. By opening and privatizing the market, the country looks forward to a prospective future in renewable energy. In addition to the favorable geological location, it also benefits from good market conditions.

In particular, deep geothermal energy has seen a rapid expansion in the past five years. In 2010, the installed production capacity was at a still 94 megawatts of electricity (MWel). With the construction of a new power plant in 2016, the power generated from deep geothermal energy has jumped to an outstanding 635 MWel over the past five years.

This puts Turkey in the 8th place amongst the world’s leading geothermal nations.

The geothermal energy market in Turkey therefore offers great international opportunities for investors and industry.

Photovoltaic energy

In Turkey, the generation of electricity from renewable energies is subsidized by the guaranteed feed-in tariffs. The amount of the feed-in tariff differs according to the energy source used and the equipment used to build the plant.

The Turkish state guarantees the purchase of the electricity generated from renewable energies. The statutory feed-in tariff for solar power in Turkey is 13.3 dollar cents (around 10 euro cents) per kilowatt per hour.

By 2023, the country on the Bosphorus plans to cover up to 30 percent of its electricity needs from renewable energies. For this purpose, the expansion of wind energy and solar energy is mainly planned.

Wind energy

Turkey continues to be seen as a huge growth market for wind energy. With over 7000 km of coastline, Turkey has enormous potential for wind energy. The excellent wind conditions and the large amount of space offer the best conditions for using wind energy as a lucrative alternative to conventional electricity generation.

Since the liberalization of the energy market, the general conditions for wind energy projects in Turkey have improved significantly. The minimum remuneration for wind energy installations is 7.3 US cents per kilowatt hour and is guaranteed for a period of 10 years.