The Bear Creek Hydro Project is a 20-megawatt run-of-river hydroelectric project comprised of two generating sites, a transmission line and storage capacity located near Sechelt, British Columbia.
In 2013, CC&L Infrastructure partnered with Samsung Renewable Energy Inc. and Six Nations of the Grand River to construct the 100-megawatt Grand Renewable Solar Project (GRS). At the time, GRS represented the largest solar project of its kind in Canada and one of the largest in North America.
The Harrison Hydro Project is one of the largest privately-owned run-of-river hydroelectric projects in Canada and encompasses six individual facilities on separate rivers that tie into a single substation near the north end of Harrison Lake, in the lower mainland region of British Columbia.
The Hunter Creek Hydro Project is an 11-megawatt run-of-river hydroelectric project located near Hope, British Columbia. CC&L Infrastructure, in partnership with Windriver Power Corporation and the Shxw’owhámél First Nation, invested in the project at the construction-stage and successfully brought the facilities online in 2014.
In 2014, CC&L Infrastructure and its partner, Samsung Renewable Energy Inc., began construction on their second large, utility-scale clean energy project. Together, we built a 100-megawatt of solar facility located in Kingston, Ontario.
CC&L Infrastructure owns a majority interest in Landmark Student Transportation, which provides school districts with safe, reliable, contracted student transportation services in rural and suburban markets across both Canada and the United States.
The Long Lake Hydro Project is a 31-megawatt run-of-river hydroelectric project with storage capacity located on Cascade Creek near Stewart, British Columbia. Long Lake is capable of producing enough clean energy to meet the needs of approximately 16,000 homes in the province each year.
Along with its consortium partners, CC&L Infrastructure worked with the Vancouver Island Health Authority to design, build, finance and maintain two acute-care facilities providing service to Vancouver Island’s Comox Valley and Campbell River as well as the surrounding communities.
In 2014, CC&L Infrastructure partnered with the Rainy River First Nations to construct three solar facilitates in northwestern Ontario (approximately 65 km west of Fort Frances) with a combined production capacity of 25-megawatts – or enough clean energy to meet the needs of over 3,900 households.
Along with its consortium partners, CC&L Infrastructure worked alongside the Government of Saskatchewan to design, build, finance and maintain approximately 60 km of four-lane highway and associated infrastructure. The highway serves Regina’s growing population and support new economic development initiatives.