They don’t know a word of English. They come from least developed and developing countries: from Afghanistan to Ghana and Burkina Faso to Fiji. Most of them are not educated and live in remote villages. Yet they come to learn the art of making solar lanterns, solar lamps, parabolic cookers and solar water heaters.
At the end of six months, they are fluent in the complicated engineering process of making these simple solar products that can change their lives back in their villages. They are the “Solar Mamas of Tiloniya”, barefoot “engineers” who learn these skills and become ambassadors for solar power in their villages that don’t have electricity, water heaters or cooking gas. Read more
Latest posts by ET Energy World (see all)
- NHPC Could Bid For Nepal’s $2.5 Billion Power Project Pulled From China – November 19, 2017
- COP 23: Pledge To Action For Climate Change – November 18, 2017
- Daimler To Invest $755 Million In China For Electric Car, Battery Production – Executive – November 17, 2017