Redavia, a global supplier of solar power plants, has recently launched the "Covid-19 Resilience Lease". Through this new programme, Redavia will enable corporate clients in Ghana and Kenya to reduce their operating costs through a free six-month lease of solar power plants.
In these challenging times for them, the companies – future Redavia clients in Ghana and Kenya – have received some good news. The global supplier of solar power plants launched the “Covid-19 Resilience Lease” on April 8, 2020, to support these “long-term” sustainable businesses for the duration of the coronavirus pandemic. Redavia’s new programme will reduce the operating costs of Ghanaian and Kenyan companies through a free solar power plant lease service. The solar power plant provider’s offer is valid for six months from the date of issuance of the press release. It is offered to companies on a “first come, first served, while supplies last” basis.
At the end of the offer, customers will have the option of converting the lease to a regular Redavia solar power plant lease or having the solar power plant supplier redeploy the solar power plant elsewhere.
A few companies have already signed the Covid-19 Resilience Lease
Mankoadze Fisheries Limited (MFL), a Ghanaian commercial and independent fishing company based in Tema (a Ghanaian town east of Ghana’s capital Accra), is the first company to sign Redavia’s Covid-19 “Resilience Lease”. The supplier will lease a solar power plant to MFL free of charge for six months. “I am looking forward to seeing my company’s cold storage facility restart and service to commercial and independent fishing customers resume as soon as possible,” says Godfried Kwame Anafi, MFL’s director.
The Royal Senchi Hotel & Resort, a four-star luxury hotel complex in Ghana, has also joined the Redavia programme. “The hotel has been particularly affected by the pandemic. The hotel was particularly affected by the pandemic and saw its occupancy rate drop rapidly, resulting in significant loss of revenue. Redavia’s solar power plant will enable us to keep our energy costs down when the hotel reopens after this global health crisis,” says Gerard Schraven, managing director of the Royal Senchi Hotel & Resort.