Key Contact List

Robert Stein, Chairman
Connecticut Siting Council
Ten Franklin Square
New Britain, CT 06051
Siting.council@ct.gov

Governor Dannel P. Malloy
State Capitol
210 Capitol Avenue
Hartford, CT 06106
TEL: (860) 566-4840  
TOLL-FREE: (800) 406-1527
FAX: (860) 524-7395

Senator Richard Blumenthal
30 Lewis Street, Suite 101
Hartford, CT 06103
Phone: 860-258-6940
Fax: 860-258-6958

Attorney General George Jepsen
55 Elm Street
Hartford, CT 06106
Phone: (860) 808-5318  

Senator Joseph Lieberman
One Constitution Plaza, 7th Floor
Hartford, CT 06103

Congressman John B. Larson
Hartford Office
221 Main Street, 2nd Floor
Hartford, CT 06106

State Representative John Rigby
House Republican Office
Legislative Office Building Room 4200
Hartford, CT 06106
Email: John.Rigby@housegop.ct.gov

State Senator Kevin Witkos
Legislative Office Building Room 3400
Hartford, CT 06106
Email: Kevin.Witkos@cga.ct.gov

Tom McKeon, First Selectman
Town of Colebrook
PO Box 5
Colebrook, CT 06021
Email: tommckeon@colebrooktownhall.org

J. Robert Galvin, Commissioner
Department of Public Health
410 Capitol Avenue, MS#13COM
Hartford, CT 06106
Phone: (860) 509-8000

Kevin M. DelGobbo, Chairman
Connecticut Dept. of Public Utility Control
Ten Franklin Square
New Britain, CT 06051 
Tel:  860-827-1553       Fax: 860-827-2822
Email: dpuc.information@po.state.ct.us

Karl J. Wagener, Executive Director
Council on Environmental Quality
79 Elm Street
Hartford, CT 06106
Phone: (860) 424-4000     Fax:  (860) 424-4070
Email: karl.wagener@ct.gov

Daniel C. Esty, Commissioner
Department of Environmental Protection
79 Elm Street
Hartford, CT 06106
(860) 424-3000

Karen Senich, Executive Director and State Historic Preservation Officer
One Constitution Plaza, 2nd Floor
Hartford, Connecticut 06103
860-256-2800 Main     860-256-2811 Fax

Brenda L. Sisco, Acting Secretary
Office of Policy and Management
450 Capitol Avenue
Hartford, CT 06106

Steven Reviczky, Commissioner
Department of Agriculture
165 Capitol Avenue
Hartford, CT 06106

Joan McDonald, Commissioner
Department of Economic and Community Development
505 Hudson Street
Hartford, CT 06106

Jeffrey A. Parker, Commissioner
Department of Transportation
2800 Berlin Turnpike
Newington, CT 06111

Richard Lynn, Director
Litchfield Hills Council of Elected Officials
42 North Street
Goshen, CT 06576
Email: lhceo1@snet.net

Dan McGuinness, Executive Director
Northwestern Connecticut Council of Governments
17 Sackett Hill Road
Warren, CT 06754
Tel: 860/774-1253 Fax: 860/779-2056
Email: nwccog1@snet.net

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One Response to Key Contact List

  1. Stan Jakuba says:

    This letter to a Hartford Courant reporter will be of interest to FairWindCt as it may help decide the Colebrook wind farm project.

    Dear Janice:
    I read your coverage of the Colebrook wind project and wish to correct your usage of the terms power and energy, and also correct some of the numbers your article quotes.

    Please do recognize in your writings the meaning of the terms energy and power and apply them as we had been taught in junior physics classes. Using the terms correctly, you will spare us the annoyance of trying to figure out what you mean when you write that “10,000 kilowatts is enough energy …..” Energy is not measured in kW (or any other multiple of the watt) a reporter of your caliber should know.

    Similarly, your “… to power about 10,000 homes for one year” is a nonsense because your 10,000 kW can power the homes for one year as much as for a second or eternity. Power is energy per time – the time is built in already.

    Please be clearer in your writings by stating simply, correctly and briefly, that a 10,000 kW can power 10,000 homes (forget the “for one year”). From this most people can see “one kilowatt per home.” It would further help the reader if you’d clarify that the 1 kW refers not to a home as we know it but only to the part that relies on electricity such as for lights, appliances, etc. An all-electric house would be using 10 times more when heating the house and supplying hot water is included. Thus your 10,000 homes shrink to 1000 real homes. And that is still not the whole picture.

    In your writings, I see comparisons based on the name-plate ratings. But that number is applicable only if the wind mill or a solar plant operates at its rated output for 24/7. Obviously, wind does not blow all the time and sun does not shine at night. The “number of homes” you quote is three to five times too high for wind and up to ten times too high with solar panels or mirrors. In other words, the cited 9.8 MW will not be sufficient to power 10,000 homes, not even the above 1000 but only 200 in the not particularly wind-favored Connecticut. With solar panels, it would be only 100 houses.

    Lastly, the 24 million dollars may buy the 9.8 MW rated capacity but it actually buys only 2 MW actual output – the likely yield averaged over the mills’ useful life in Connecticut. The capital outlay is then 10 $/W. That is 7 times higher than for nuclear power plants (1.4 $/W), twenty five times higher than for gas-fired stations (0.4 $/W), etc.

    Please, report the whole picture. For more on the subject, see the attachment.

    Stan Jakuba
    43 Westbrook Rd
    West Harford CT 06107
    jakuba@snet.net

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