Bethany Kwoka

Clean Energy Communications Associate CLF Massachusetts

Bethany Kwoka is the Clean Energy Communications Associate for Conservation Law Foundation. In this role she helps the Clean Energy and Climate Change program communicate the importance of clean energy initiatives across New England.

Before joining the team at CLF, Bethany was the Senior Editor and Blog Manager at a community-building organization, where she helped both young entrepreneurs and established professionals build their brands through online content. Previously, she worked as a copywriter, publicist and podcast creator in business-to-business PR. Bethany holds a bachelor’s degree in English Literature from Brown University.


Recent Posts

What Are Climate Laws and Why Do We Need Them?
We’re facing a climate crisis. There’s still time to act, but we need to start now. We must slash carbon pollution and transform our economy to run on clean, renewable energy. How can we get it done? With strong, enforceable climate laws in every new England state. What Does a Climate Law Do? A climate…
Save on Gas by Driving an Electric Car
“I like this car because of the gas money it saves me,” says CLF Staff Attorney Elena Mihaly about her plug-in electric hybrid car. Elena lives on a dirt road in Vermont and commutes 40 miles each way to the CLF office in Montpelier. To save on gas and reduce her carbon footprint, she’s leasing…
Why New England Needs More Solar Energy
We all know that climate change is a huge problem. From more severe storms to prolonged heat waves, climate change is here and it’s happening now. Luckily, clean energy solutions like solar panels can help both our planet and our economy. In the last five years, the amount of power generated by solar panels has…
Getting off Gas by Investing in Rooftop Solar
Since Sean Mahoney, CLF’s Executive Vice President, and his wife put a rooftop solar panel system on their barn, they’ve noticed a huge difference in their energy bills. All told, their annual energy costs have decreased by up to 80 percent! They live in an old farmhouse in Southern Maine. During the spring and into the…
New England Doesn’t Need, or Want, New Gas Pipelines
When cold snaps hit, we all turn up our heat — using more energy than normal to both heat and power our homes. But where does this “extra” energy come from? Well, the smart folks who control our energy grid prepared for this. They plan to have surplus power available to get us through even…

 

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