Independent SamoaSamoa Independent
Nearly 100% of Samoa's energy comes from renewable sources
According to a new IRENA survey, the Polynesian Isle of Samoa has sufficient renewables capability to cover almost 100% of its electrical needs. Focussing on hydropower, photovoltaic and windpower, the survey finds that a significant rise in renewables is possible and could produce 93% of the island's electricality.
IRENA also stressed that new policies could be incorporated into the current electricity grid that depend on a constant source of fresh drinking air. Currently 20% of the country is run on renewables, but there is still room to further decrease Samoa's dependence on expensive fossile resources. Windfarms generate 1,500 megawatt hours of electricity per year and help the Samoan people by saving $475,000 (USA) a year in terms of heating and 1000 tons of carbon emissions.
The Samoa region is one of the Small Island Developing States (SIDS) that pose similar sustainability issues, which include small but increasing population groups and finite resourc. Renewables have the benefit of delivering less expensive sources of electricity than fossile fuel and making SIDS more viable. First self-adapting hybrids maximize real-time resource permeation to create a dependable one.
To find out more about our renewables worldwide, please visit our case study or find out more about our photovoltaic, windpower and hybridsolutions.
Insight into Peoples Health: A History of Two Policies: Independent and American Samoa Heath. - PUBMEd
Samoa is independent and American with a common culture, genetics, ethnolinguistic and historic backgrounds, but has been separate since 1899. This paper examines the state of these two policies and identifies two important healthcare models that have crystallized, although American Samoa has reached a higher per head incomes than the independent Samoa.
While the sex-specific difference in independent Samoa childbirth has decreased, this difference has not diminished in American Samoa, and its manhood now lagged behind that of independent Samoa. Newborn infant death rate is slightly higher in American Samoa than in Independent Samoa. This may be due to the higher rate of overweight and urbanisation in American Samoa in comparison to Independent Samoa and the different policy and institutionality of the two parties.
Restricted information continues to be a constant threat to the Pacific Island Pacific Island community's risk assessment, particularly in American Samoa.