One of the main focuses of Yarotek PR, LLC includes staying in touch with everything that’s going on within the industry. Yarotek PR, LLC understands that solar energy has grown exponentially in the last ten years and will continue to do so, even outside of the United States. With that being said, we aren’t the only ones paying attention to the sources that are needed in the Caribbean.

Hannah Olmberg-Soesman has contributed heavily to a sustainable energy future in the Caribbean region. She has worked in the solar energy sector for the past seven years and has even opened a solar energy company with her husband. They both live in Suriname, which is a tropical country located at the north coast of South America.
Caribbean Renewable Energy

What is Her End Game?

Olmberg-Soesman not only wants to power her country’s villages efficiently, but she also wants to develop social, educational, economic, and personal growth. Although her country is rich with sunshine, there are still over 200 villages inland that aren’t receiving enough energy to last the entire day. Olmberg-Soesman says they earn close to 5 hours of electricity per day from the diesel generators owned by the government.

She says her biggest challenge is giving those inland villages the sustainable energy they need. She knows that if her plan is successful, the local medical centers and hospitals will stay open for a more extended period to help more patients. Internet and online databases will run longer in an educational setting. Olmberg-Soesman looks at solar power as a whole, not mainly as a product to sell.

What Does She Expect is in the Future for Sustainable Energy in Suriname?

Hannah Olmberg-Soesman is optimistic about the future of solar energy in her country. She’s hopeful that the local government will see the changes that solar energy has made and be a part of the action so the entire nation will benefit. She knows that it will be a while before the government begins to see the positive changes in legislation and policy for the alternative energy, but she insists that villages can start using the resources they presently have until that time comes.