southern

EV charger

Electric Vehicle Charging Station – Available to the Public

Green drivers in the greater Nashua area now have a new place to fill up with the publically-available electric vehicle (EV) charging station unveiled Wednesday at the city’s Elm Street Parking Garage.

Ribbon Cutting

A new 70,000 square foot warehouse and office facility on Legends Drive in Hooksett now serves as the headquarters for the Construction, Test and Maintenance Division of PSNH’s Transmission Group. A dedication ceremony in October, involving company, local, and state dignitaries, officially opened the facility. The building will provide space to consolidate transmission employees and equipment at one central location.

For a cutting edge manufacturing firm like Elbit Systems of America, finding efficiencies large or small while doing business is critical to ensuring growth and success in today’s economy. That’s why despite being focused on manufacturing state-of-the-art medical instruments and components for the defense and aviation industries, Elbit chose to upgrade the outdoor lighting at its Daniel Webster Highway facility in Merrimack.

green revolution

A core team of PSNH employee volunteers recently drafted their final plans for construction of a hybrid house in SEE Science Center’s Green Revolution Exhibit.  The exhibit at the Manchester museum teaches about sustainability, conservation, and renewable energy.

Ray MacWhinnie

Students in UNH’s Engineering Technology program recently presented a certificate and plaque to Ray MacWhinnie, senior engineer at PSNH’s Merrimack Station, for his and the station’s support and contributions to the program over the years. Most recently, MacWhinnie has worked closely with UNH interns Tom Provencher and Merritt Elmore, serving as Provencher’s internship sponsor and as sponsor of Elmore’s senior project.

historic log books

Hundreds of years removed from the white noise hum of the 21st century HVAC system at PSNH’s Energy Park headquarters in Manchester, echoes of a simpler yet much noisier time when the site was part of the sprawling Amoskeag Manufacturing Company are noted in three historic log books that were retrieved by a former employee of the Manchester Steam Plant before its closure in 1981.

By Elizabeth LaRocca, Southern Div. Community Relations