Permalink: https://media.greenpeace.org/archive/Energy-Transition-Mayor-Tour-in-Bavaria-27MZIF3U8QW7.htmlConceptually similarEnergy Transition Mayor Tour in BavariaGP0STOQTECompleted★★★★Energy Transition Mayor Tour in BavariaGP0STOQTGCompleted★★★★Energy Transition Mayor Tour in BavariaGP0STOQTHCompleted★★★★Energy Transition Mayor Tour in BavariaGP0STOQTICompleted★★★★Renewable Energy Protest at Chancellery in BerlinGP04IGTCompleted★★★★★★Renewable Energy Protest at Chancellery in BerlinGP04IKLCompleted★★★★Greenpeace Representative Matjaž Dovecar and Bidingen Mayor Franz MartinGP0STOQTDCompleted★★★★Renewable Energy Protest at Chancellery in BerlinGP04IHFCompleted★★★★Renewable Energy Protest at Chancellery in BerlinGP04IKKCompleted★★★★★★View AllGP0STOQTFEnergy Transition Mayor Tour in BavariaGreenpeace brought mayors from all over Europe to Bavaria to show them the best practices of German energy transition. First impressions: the 'Energiewende' is contagious!Hydro, biomass, solar, wind and geothermal: Bavaria has them all. Here like in the rest of Europe, there are strong potentials for renewables.Locations:Bavaria-Europe-GermanyDate:26 Nov, 2014Credit:© Greenpeace / Oliver SoulasMaximum size:5203px X 3596pxKeywords:Climate (campaign title)-Day-Indoors-KWCI (GPI)-Medium group of people-Meetings-Renewable energyShoot:Energy Transition Mayor Tour in BavariaGreenpeace travelled with eight mayors from Hungary, Turkey, Croatia and a few from Germany across Bavaria to see successful examples of energy transition, and to explore the possibilities to replicate these best practices in renewable energy in other countries.Hydro, biomass, solar, wind and geothermal: Bavaria has them all. Here like in the rest of Europe, there are strong potentials for renewables.The exchange with their German colleagues was valued as a very critical contribution helping them to approach their own energy transition at home.Renewable energy means also decentralization and more possibilities for citizens' participation at different levels.The production of energy doesn't need to be in the hands of big utilities. Municipalities can benefit from the local energy production and have the means to provide their citizens with more services. That's probably why the Energiewende is supported by a huge majority of the German population (93%).