Newsletter September 2012 - Haus der Zukunftsenergien


Newsletter September 2012 - Haus der Zukunftsenergien

House of Future Energies



WKN in the Ukraine

Project Development

made in Germany

Page 4

Greiz-Gommla Solar Farm

A solar farm on a former

waste disposal site

Page 5

WKN on the right spot

Home port - Husum

Page 2

Inspection of wind turbines

An annoying issue

Page 7

No. 2 | 2012 | September

Revival of a participation model


wind farms

Page 8

Mit freundlicher Genehmigung der Storm-Gesellschaft, Husum

Cover story

WKN on the right spot

Home port - Husum

Yes, there are more centrally located spots in the world. And yes, there are much larger places

in the world. With more infrastructure, as a matter of fact, with thousands of hotel rooms and

a more or less international airport perhaps. And yet: WKN is attached to Husum.

Husum is the port, the wind and the fresh breeze. A place

where man and the sea live together. In particular in late

autumn when „Blanke Hans“ - the storm tide – rages

around the town of Theodor Storm, the Husumer directly

feels the power of the wind. „Husum is energy“, says

WKN CEO Martinus Schwerweit. „Here way up north is

where tradition, experience, competence and reliability

meet in matters of wind.“ So it was not without reason

that the wind industry settled in Husum and in its vicinity

at the end of the 1980s and has made its home here. Along

with WKN, renowned manufacturers, service companies

and suppliers are represented in the North Frisian district

town, the cradle of wind energy. From here they supply

fresh wind energy to Germany and around the world.

The Schleswig-Holsteiner is known to be reserved and

rather uncommunicative compared with the character of

the people from other regions in Germany. But when the

Schleswig-Holsteiner does utter something, it is generally

purposeful. „I believe this also applies to WKN. Our

projects are honest, authentic and of very high quality,”

Scherweit underscores. Investors, who add WKN projects

to their portfolios, acquire for the most part considerably

more than just a project of the Husum company.

WKN has existed for 22 years. Twenty years ago the

fi rst wind farm Hedwigenkoog was commissioned and

in 2010 it was repowered and its future life expectancy

ensured. A long history in a very young branch that has

developed at enormous speed from alternative “drivel“ at

fi rst to an important pillar of energy supply in Germany

and world wide. “We are proud to have helped shape this

success,” says Scherweit, who has also been a part of it

right from the start. „The demands made on systems engineering,

fi nancing and project planning have seriously

developed like wildfi re.” In other industrial sectors you

may look for a long time before fi nding a comparable example.

Husum – was and has always represented access to the

sea and thus to the rest of the world. In former times it

was the North Frisian seafarers who also ventured into

other parts of the world; in the same way early on WKN

searched and found ways to reach foreign markets. WKN

foreign representatives and German regional offi ces such

as the one recently opened in Thuringia strengthen and

support WKN activities and not least secure the jobs in

the Husum headquarters.

Husum is also the trade fair: Since 1989 the HUSUM

WindEnergy has been the most important meeting point

in the branch. As a show case and market place, the trade

fair that is held every two years indeed offers the most

original environment to establish new contacts and to

intensify existing business relationships. The interested

reader may quickly recognise in this an admittedly fi ery

plea in favour of the WKN home port: „The Husum

Wind Fair cannot be duplicated. Husum is and remains

the original, also in 2014,” WKN CEO Scherweit clearly



WKN welcomes

you at the HUSUM

WindEnergy – hall 8,

stand 8B02



Consolidated competence in wind matters

Former Minister Claus Möller is a

member of the WKN Supervisory


In mid-June Claus Möller, born in 1942, was appointed member of

the Supervisory Board of the Husum-based project developer WKN

AG. During his active career the former Finance and Energy Minister

of Schleswig-Holstein held high political offi ces in state politics.

His passion was and is predominantly energy politics. “The energy turnaround in

Schleswig-Holstein, which was already initiated in 1988, is fundamentally linked to the

name Claus Möller,” says Martinus Scherweit, Chairman of the WKN AG Management

Board. “We are therefore very pleased that Claus Möller now enriches our Supervisory

Board with his proven competence and experience.” In his other functions, among others

as Chairman of the Supervisory Board of Stadtwerke Lübeck GmbH / Stadtwerke

Lübeck Netz GmbH and Stadtwerke Holding GmbH, the former Minister still continues

to be actively associated with energy politics in Schleswig-Holstein. Furthermore,

Claus Möller is also a vital player on the stage of federal politics.

2 3

WKN News

Photographer: Diana Reinelt / copyrights: Delegation

of the German Economy in the Ukraine

The fact that the organisers’ hopes for the success of their

own national teams in the course of championship were

not fulfi lled may still have caused grief later on for some

Polish and Ukrainian fans of this fi eld sport. However,

what remains to be seen: the concerns expressed prior to

the games pertaining to the organisation and implementation

did not materialise. The hosts successfully put on

a consistently professional and confi dent performance.

The project developer WKN AG is represented in both

countries with branch offi ces. While the Husum company

has been successfully active in Poland for many hears,

the Ukraine along with South Africa, Sweden and Scotland

is one of the WKN’s new markets.

Thus for the Managing Director of WKN Ukraine,

Thomas Süßenbach, it was soon clear that he had to follow

the invitation from the German Federal Ministry for

Economic Development and Cooperation. The Berlin

Ministry had decided to utilise this great sport event in

the Ukraine as a platform for the exchange of experience

with renewable energy projects and for discussions about

Best Practices. It was and is the purpose of the so-called

“European Village” to bring together actors from business

enterprises, politics, culture and sports beyond the

WKN in the Ukraine

2012 European Football

Championship, green energies

and project development

“made in Germany”

This year for the fi rst time in history two East European countries organised

the European Football Championship. Four weeks long Poland and

the Ukraine hosted one of the world’s most important football events.

WKN’s man Süßenbach (2nd left) discusses with representatives from politics and trade and industry

limits of football. Hereby the Ukraine is to be supported

as an active member within the European integration

process and – for WKN a decisive factor – renewable energy

projects are to be promoted.

One day prior to the opening match of the European

Championships within the framework of the “European

Village” a panel discussion, for example, was held

with the topics energy effi ciency and sustainable energy

supply. Ambassadors, consultants and companies with

business activities in the Ukraine discussed practical experience

to date within the green economy. “Without any

restrictions we have observed that “made in Germany”

has a very great signifi cance in the Ukraine,” Thomas

Süßenbach reports. As a matter of fact in the meantime

Germany is - second to Russia - the Ukraine’s most important

business partner. “Our on-site project development

has an exceptionally good reputation and bears the

label Quality & Liability”. WKN has already been working

on several projects and is making good progress.“ For

example site securement for the Husum company’s fi rst

Ukraine pilot project with an output of 20 megawatts in

the Odessa region is to be already completed within the

next months.

Greiz-Gommla Solar Farm

WKN constructs a solar farm on

a former waste disposal site

Just recently the Greiz-Gommla Solar Farm in East Thuringia that was constructed by the

Husum-based project developer WKN AG has been put into operation. On an area of 8.2

hectares approximately 23,000 monocrystalline solar modules were installed that yield a total

output of 4,498 KWp. From now on they provide over 1,000 households with environmentally-friendly


What is remarkable about Greiz-Gommla is that the open

area plant has been built on a former waste disposal site.

Where household waste was dumped some years ago, a

solar farm now ensures the production of green energy.

The Abfallwirtschaftszweckverband Ostthüringen (a

joint association for the waste management of East Thuringia)

made an area available that was not suitable for any

other use because it had been a waste disposal site. Thus

a dump site has become an ecologically practical public

utility site.

For the construction of the solar farm the project partners

pursued not only the sustainable usage of the former

waste disposal site but also an environmentally-friendly

method of building. Most of the temporary access roads to

the construction site were covered with aluminium plates,

which were quickly be removed without causing permanent

damage. Furthermore, ground screws were used to

facilitate later dismantling without damaging the area.


The construction of the 4.5-megawatt project took three

months. „Cooperation with all local partners, in particular

with the Abfallwirtschaftszweckverband and the local

authorities was extremely good,” the WKN Project Manager

Marc Timmer reports. Numerous companies seated

in the region were commissioned with the work on the


In addition, the fi nancing and sales process ran smoothly.

Parallel to implementing the project, WKN arranged

the bank fi nancing with the Deutsche Kreditbank AG.

Subsequent to its successful commissioning the solar

farm was sold to the CHORUS Group. “We are pleased

to have sold the solar farm to the CHORUS Group, an

experienced and responsible purchaser whom we look

forward to working together with on a long-term basis,“

Marc Timmer continues. The CHORUS Managing Director

Thomas Laumont adds: “The solar farm in Greiz is an

ideal enhancement to our current solar fund portfolio.”

Now WKN has also taken on the technical operational

management and maintenance of the Greiz-Gommla Solar

Farm for the CHORUS Group.

Since 2006 the CHORUS Group has been specialising

in renewable energy funds and is regarded as one of the

most experienced initiators in this fi eld. To date CHORUS

has placed shares in a total of 17 funds and invested over

400 million euros in 60 renewable energy plants with a

total output of 140 megawatts.

4 5



In addition to traditional technical operation management,

site visits in particular reveal defi ciencies that in the

long run would lead to a stand still. With early detection

defi ciencies may be quickly remedied saving time and

costs. “Many operators are not at all aware of how much

damage can be avoided in advance,” the Head of energyconsult

Kai Nohme has repeatedly observed. Therefore

the team of Husum Operation Management offers a comprehensive

module service package related to the topic of

status checks to also operators who carry out the technical

operation management themselves or have it done by

another service company.

An equally challenging topic with a view to the effi -

cient operation of wind and solar power systems is the

Status checks & service related to the operation of

electrical equipment.

Are you aware of the condition

of your wind turbine?

Availability, availability and once again availability. Irrevocably a

high level of availability is the key to the operating effi ciency of wind

turbines and solar power systems. Profi t growth depends on it, everything

depends on it. Then again availability is decisively dependent

on the technical condition of the equipment.

Service related to the operation of

electrical equipment

• Support for wind farm certifi cation (certifi cates

for power generation units)

• Confi rmation of conformity within the scope of

certifi cation

• Planning and grid connecting of wind farms and

photovoltaic plants

• Grid protection inspections

• Earthing measurements

catchword “electrics”. The number of legal requirements

for the operation of electrical equipment is constantly

increasing, interrelations are becoming clearly more

complex and expert knowledge is of almost existential

signifi cance. „Also here we have growing examples from

the market of the operators’ lack of awareness of the multitude

of requirements they are really faced with,“ Kai

Nohme reports. This is based on statements made by the

whole energy-consult team in particular related to responsibility

for the power system, grid conformity, grid

protection inspections and legal requirements with endlessly

dry defi nitions. „As a matter of fact they are quite

a challenge but energy-consult has experienced experts

right from the start to support operators and to take over

such complex tasks.

Service related to

status checks

• Inspection before the expiry of the guarantee

for Enercon turbines

• Recurring inspections

• Inspection tours

• Determination of the angle setting of the blades

for Vestas turbines

• Determination of rotor imbalance

• Status checks & tasks related to the operation of

electrical equipment

• Medium voltage switch gears and

system responsibility

• Inspections at compact stations

• Management of EisMan fees

• Rotor balance measurements

• VDE 0105-100 / BGV A3 inspections

Inspection of wind turbines

An annoying issue

When one or more wind turbines are commissioned, the operators have committed themselves

to numerous obligations that are to ensure the proper operation of the turbine(s). A maintenance

contract is concluded mainly with the manufacturer – sometimes, however, also with

another company.

Based on regulatory requirements for example of the

building permit – the wind turbine must undergo a periodic

inspection. The length of intervals and the scope

of the inspection are fi xed in the so-called type testing of

the respective turbine. The frequency of the inspection is

subject to the age of the turbine and to the existence of a

maintenance contact.

In their policy terms insurance companies require a socalled

condition-oriented inspection of the turbines. Here

the scope of the inspection is subject to the scope of insurance

coverage and the existing maintenance concept.

Some insurance companies follow the guidelines of the

Bundesverband Windenergie e.V. (BWE - Federal Wind

Energy Association) for the condition-oriented inspection.

Others have developed their own guidelines. However,

it is generally customary to check the rotor blades

and the integrated lightning protection system down to

the connection in the ground. Depending on the scope of

insurance coverage several other checkpoints are added

especially for the area of the drive train.

„With so many tests the operator may easily lose track

of the situation,” CCA clerk Antje Bleeck reports. „We

endeavour,” Bleeck continues, „to always inform our clients

about a forthcoming inspection with reference to the


In case of damage the non-performance of inspection

usually creates a problem. The expert in charge or the

claim adjuster will quickly identify the non-performance.

If there is a breach of obligation, the insurer may be exempt

from its obligations. This fi nding underscores the

importance the required inspections. However, also operators

who have only insured their turbines against external

dangers and fi re (own damage coverage) should regularly

perform condition-oriented (predictive) inspections

that allow the early recognition of damage. This contributes

to lower repair costs and to a longer life expectancy.

Normally the operators are rather well informed about

the inspections described here. Furthermore however,

there is an inspection that every company – i.e also the

operator of a wind turbine - is required by law to perform:

a test of the electrical equipment and its use called

the VDE-Prüfung in accordance with the BGV A3 (health

and safety regulations) (VB G4 §5, paragraph 1, sentence

2 - Employers’ Liability Association)“. This guideline

comprises an inspection of the switching station, the

transformer station and all remaining electrical equipment

by a certifi ed electrician every 2 to 4 years. A report

about the execution of the inspection is to be documented

and fi led in the wind turbine.

The instructions can be found in the BGI 657, Berufsgenossenschaftliche

Informationen für Sicherheit und

Gesundheit bei der Arbeit – Windenergieanlagen vom

März 2006 (Information on and the principles of workplace

safety and health – wind turbines from March 2007)

issued by the Berufsgesnossenschaft der Feinmechanik

und Elektrotechnik (German Association for Industrial

Safety in Precision Mechanics and Electrotechnics), on

page 76 “maintaining systems in proper working order”.

„When our clients present us the expert’s report required

by the insurance company, we often fi nd that the expert

contests the lacking VDE inspection,“ Antje Bleeck reports.

Generally the insurance companies do not specifi -

cally require VDE inspection, but if a causal link between

the damage and the lacking VDE inspection can be established,

problems begin. “To avoid this kind of trouble we

would like stress the importance of the VDE inspection to

all of our clients,” Bleeck explains.

For further information please contact CCA, Antje

Bleeck. She can be reached at telephone number

+ 49 (0)4841-8944-939 or at her email address

6 7



WKN News

Revival of a participation model

Citizen-owned wind farms

The model – the citizen-owned wind farm - is not new and yet at this time it is undergoing an

unexpected renaissance. Not least due to the new designation as well as the consolidation of

wind suitable sites within the scope of the proclaimed energy transition, this form of participation

has been gaining more and more importance.

Furthermore, many of the wind farms that are scheduled

to be repowered are fi rmly owned by citizens. Whereas

at fi rst the wind farms and investment sums were still

relatively easy to understand, now the picture has clearly

changed. It is not unusual to move volumes in the twodigit

million ranges for current citizen-owned models.

There are many things to consider when making a good

idea a success. It begins with A for “acquisition” and does

not stop with Z for “zoning laws” by a long shot.

Thus in Germany for example a prospectus is now required

for publically placed investments - participation in

a communal wind farm involves nothing but that - the exceptions

to this are: participations where not more than

20 investors are included, the respective investors take

over capital of at least € 200,000 or the sum of the shares

offered does not exceed € 100,000. All of these requirements

are irrelevant for the equity of the communal wind

farm, solely due to the idea of residents’ participation on

the broadest possible basis. The prospectus in question

must of course be carefully researched and calculated,

complete and in compliance with legal regulations. The

latter is also generally verifi ed by the Bundesanstalt für

Finanzdienstleistungsaufsicht (BaFin – Federal Financial

Supervisory Authority). Such a permit is, in the meantime,

mandatory. However, before consideration can be

given to issuing a prospectus, there are already numerous

other points that need to be carefully handled.

The conceptual and organisational effort, from the idea

through to the production of the fi rst kilowatt hour of

environmentally-friendly and safe electricity, is tremendous.

For example, the site must be examined for its


potential suitability for wind energy utilisation. The actual

work only really begins after the required areas have

been contractually confi rmed following a positive preliminary

examination. Until a project has reached the

stage where it is ready for building, it is, amongst other

things, a primary concern to take development planning

aspects into account and to optimally plan and utilise the

existing area. Reliability is required with regard to anticipated

energy yields and grid connection. In doing so, innumerable

laws and ordinances have to be observed. Experience

has shown that the approval procedure required

in accordance with the Federal Immission Control Act

(German BimSchG) always has a few surprises in store.

Even the selection of the suitable type of wind energy

turbines has already caused many planners of communal

wind farms sleepless nights. To all of this of course,

the legitimate interests of the local community and communal

representatives must be kept in mind. Sometimes,

persuasive efforts may even have to be undertaken in advance

to convince the communal representatives or the

land owners.

There is a lot to be taken into consideration, not only with

a view to planning aspects. With regard to corporate law,

the fi rst challenge lies in the selection of the suitable legal

vehicle for the operating company. Amongst other

things, tax-related questions and the desired duties of cooperation

and decision-making processes of the partners

are relevant here. Great importance is also placed on the

profi tability analysis of the investment. This forms the

basis of decision for potential investors. Furthermore, it

is of decisive signifi cance for borrowed capital procurement.

The choice of the appropriate fi nancing structure

Concept & Design:

as well as the negotiation of the most advantageous fi -

nancing conditions can also contribute to the success of

the communal wind farms. Here, contact to several borrowed

capital providers is extremely helpful. Whether

the realisation of the wind farm is to take place by means

of a general contractor, who is then responsible for the

turnkey construction of the investment, or whether the

individual trades are to be separately awarded, is another

basic question to be clarifi ed. Both options have their

pros and cons, which need to be carefully considered.

After the successful implementation of the communal

wind farm idea, the operating companies will see themselves

faced with further tasks of undiminished importance.

Frequently, more than several hundred partners

participate in one wind farm. These partners would like

to be regularly informed as to the progress of their participation

and to be included in the most important decision

processes. The technical operational management of

the wind turbines, the only asset of the company, is also

to be placed in competent hands. It is also important to

be able to immediately react to changed legal framework

conditions, in order to constantly optimise economic

operation. During the operating period of a wind farm,

permanent changes of the framework conditions may occur

that require immediate action. Examples of this are

Local heroes

for international


WKN AG · House of Future Energies · Husum/Germany · ·

the intermediate introduction of the System Service Ordinance

or the improved direct marketing possibilities of

the electricity produced by the wind farm, to name but

a few. Economic conditions can also frequently be optimised

by the joint presence of a larger number of operating

companies. With regard to problems with contractual

partners, such as power supply utilities or maintenance

services it may be useful to be able to represent a larger

sized company.

The WKN Group already successfully placed its fi rst communal

wind farm on the market in 1993. In the meantime,

during this almost twenty-year operating period,

this wind farm model has been constantly supported by

the WKN Group from the initial project idea over the realisation

through to the business, commercial and technical

operations management. After the implementation

of a repowering project, wind turbines from the latest

generation are in the meantime being operated by this

company. Diverse other wind farms have followed, for

which all services were offered from one source from the

acquisition of the “green meadow” through to the management

of current business. The competent House of

Future Energies network of engineers, traders and lawyers

has proven to be extremely helpful here.

Tina Scheibe, Human Resources – knows her colleagues’ concerns

from A to Z and has obviously learnt to enjoy life from the cradle.



House of Future


Cogeneration plant in the House of

Future Energies renew(ed)able

In spring it was all over: The engine

of the existing power station broke

down. Since the opening of the

House of future Energies in 2000 the

power station has been operating

on local rape seed oil and has continuously

supplied environmental

friendly and decentralised energy to

the competence centre on the business

estate in Husum. As it should

be in a company acting economically

responsibly, calculations were

carefully made before triggering new

investments: a diesel engine with

conventional heating oil would have

brought a potential for fi nancial sav-


ings compared with the status so far

due to lower operating costs and a

longer life cycle.

But the House of Future Energies

would not be the House of Future

Energies if it did not pursue environmentally-friendly

energy and the

greatest possible building effi ciency.

„Of course we are also guided by our

company values when taking such

decisions,“ WKN CEO Martinus

Scherweit got to the crux of the matter.

„For example sustainability and

authenticity are clearly more than

just good words in our daily life.” The

ecological benefi t in the cogenerative

energy matter is, in this respect, to be

rated higher than the fi nancial advantage.

“Of course we are continuing

to heat with rape seed oil,” Facility

Manager Bert Hagemann, responsible

for the building, also agrees. He

knows the house and its equipment

like no other person. Besides the

power plant, the solar panels on the

roof and on the company grounds as

well as our own ground water supply

system all belong to this concept.

A cogeneration plant (combined heat and power – CHP) is a modular plant that simultaneously generates

both electricity and heat that is preferably consumed where it is produced but that can also feed useful heat

into a local heating system. For this it applies the principle of cogenerating power and heat.

The total rate of utilisation is higher compared with the conventional combination of local heating and a

central power plant because the waste heat from electrical power production is consumed directly at the

location of production. The effi ciency of electrical power production is between 25 per cent and 50 per cent,

depending on the size of the plant. Through the local utilisation of waste heat, 80 per cent to 90 per cent of

primary input energy is used. Thus the cogeneration plant can save up to 40 per cent primary energy.

(partial) source: Wikipedia

WKN opens an offi ce in Thuringia

WKN AG has now established an additional

site in Germany: the project

developer, whose home port is Husum,

has recently opened a regional

offi ce in Bad Langensalza in Thuringia

northwest of Erfurt. The priority

is to look from here after wind

projects in Thuringia and other East

German regions.

„Now our Thuringia WKN team is

advancing the energy transition on

the spot in East Germany,“ reports

Björn Awiszus, Head of Department

Germany and authorised signatory

of WKN AG. „With our new offi ce

we are closer to the projects and can

thus also ensure on-the-spot support

for the value chain.” Further expansion

of the site is planned.

Neu im Haus der Zukunftsenergien:

WKN Thüringen

Niederhöfer Straße 1

99947 Bad Langensalza

+49 3603 8939269

April 2012 Maria Gabriela Briones Martinez, Project Development Italy . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . WKN AG

Ole Hildebrandt, Project Development Germany . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . WKN AG

Ute Jacobsen, Controlling . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . WKN AG

May 2012 Dirk Jonassen, Head of Project Development Italy . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . WKN AG

Marion Friedrichsen, Assistant Site Aquisition . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . WKN AG

Monika Wilczyska, Project Manager . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Sevivon

Holger Gallas, Project Development Poland . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Sevivon

June 2012 Carin Petersen, Controlling . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . WKN AG

July 2012 Julia Lindemann, Wind & Sites . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . WKN AG

Felix Marquardt, Assistant Site Aquisition . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . WKN AG

Wiebke Clausen, Receptionist/ Assistant Marketing & Communications . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . WKN AG

August 2012 Robert Wagener, Country Manager Romania . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . IWC

September 2012 Eva Velten, Assistant Project Development Germany . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . WKN AG




House of Future Energies

Otto-Hahn-Straße 12–16

25813 Husum


Catrin Petersen, WKN AG

House of Future Energies – Competence

Centre and Think Tank


Development, financing and

turn-key erection of wind and solar projects

Tel.: 04841 - 89 44-100,

WKN Windkraft Nord Beteiligungs-GmbH

Full partner of windfarm KG‘s

Tel.: 04841 - 89 44-221,

BGZ Fondsverwaltung GmbH

Administration of energy farms

Tel.: 04841 - 89 44-825,

Capital-Concept Assekuranz GmbH

Independant Insurance Broker

Tel.: 04841 - 89 44-938,

energy-consult – A WKN trademark

Technical Operations Management

Tel.: 04841 - 89 44-413,

Innovative Wind Concepts GmbH

Development of wind energy projects

in Middle- and Eastern Europe

Tel.: 04841 - 89 44-955,

Graphic Design:


Büro für visuelle Kommunikation GmbH & Co. KG,



Druckhaus Leupelt GmbH & Co. KG,


More magazines by this user
Similar magazines