Employee and community collaboration help drive environmental excellence
General Motors' Toledo Transmission plant was recently recognized for excellence in environmental stewardship by the Ohio Environmental Protection Agency (EPA). This year, the plant was awarded the Platinum Level – the highest-level award from Ohio EPA’s Encouraging Environmental Excellence Program (E3) – making General Motors one of five organizations to receive this recognition this year.
Toledo Transmission Earns Top Recognition from Ohio EPA
August 17, 2015, Toledo, Ohio/3BL Media/ – Toledo Transmission – a landfill-free General Motors facility sporting Ohio’s largest rooftop solar array – received recognition from the Ohio Environmental Protection Agency for setting a high standard of environmental stewardship.
GM earned the Encouraging Environmental Excellence (E3) Gold-level Award based on ongoing initiatives that reduce the plant’s carbon footprint.
When complete, our Lordstown solar array will bump our solar output in Ohio to four megawatts.
We’re close to completing a 2.2 megawatt ground-mounted solar array at our Lordstown Complex in Ohio. When finished, this facility will not only be home to the Chevrolet Cruze, but also our largest solar installation in the Western Hemisphere.
TOLEDO, Ohio, September 17, 2014 /3BL Media/ – General Motors’ Toledo Transmission plant today received a national pollution prevention award for successful efforts to reduce its impact on the environment.
The award from the National Pollution Prevention Roundtable, received during an event marking Pollution Prevention Week, recognizes GM Toledo’s accomplishments in pollution prevention and sustainability.
Brushing off the wintery blues and shifting into the season of blooms, GM employees from our Toledo Transmission facility recently planted 700 trees at the site of The Battle of Fallen Timbers in Maumee, Ohio.
DETROIT, October 234, 2013 /3BL Media/ – General Motors announced today that a 1.8-megawatt rooftop solar array at its Toledo Transmission plant in Ohio would be completed next month.
The project, which will generate nearly 3 percent of the plant’s overall electricity consumption, will be the largest rooftop array in Ohio. The energy produced will be enough to power 200 homes in the United States.