• Wind farm operator

    Bradley Derrick, apprentice fitter for Jones-Bros, who have contracts on Wales Photo by Richard Jones
  • Solar farm, Rhigos, South Wales

    Sheep pass a solar and wind farm in Rhigos, Neath Valley, South Wales, 30th April 2015. The solar farm is on the sight of a former open cast mining operation and belongs to sheep and solar farmer Richard Morgan. Photo by Richard Jones
  • Installation at Pen-y-Cymoedd wind farm

    Installation of a wind turbine at the Pen-y-Cymoedd, Britons largest onshore wind farm farm, on the top of Rhigos mountain, Aberdare, Wales 15th September 2016. The farm is just miles from once the world's largest coal producing area, The Rhondda Valley. Photo by Richard Jones
  • Wind farm engineer

    Tom Birbidge, an apprentice engineer on a Welsh wind-farms 14th July 2016. Tom is photographed standing at the Pen-y-Cymoedd Wandfarm with his GPS surveying equipment. The farm Pen-y-Cyoedd is Britons largest onshore wind farm and just miles from once the world's largest coal producing area, The Rhondda Valley. Photo by Richard Jones
  • Turbines are delivered

    Wind turbines blades are delivered to the Pen Cymoedd Wind Farm above Rhigos, South Wales. April 2016. The farm is just miles from once the world's largest coal producing area, The Rhondda Valley. Photo by Richard Jones
  • Jama Hersi, (right) 82, and Ada Ibrahim, 82, Somali's who came to Wales working on the coal ships delivering Welsh coal around the UK, 29 April 2016 . Both live in Bute Town, in the centre of Wales's Somali community, most of whom came here working on the coal ships. Photo by Richard Jones
  • Open cast coal mining on the edge of the South Wales coalfield at Ffoss-y-Fran near Merthy April 2016. The open cast mine is operated by Miller Argent is threatened with closure. Most of the coal goes to the Aberthaw Power station but due to EU emission initiatives that may soon stop, as the coal is deemed too high in nitrous oxide. The Uk has committed to end power generation by coal by 2025. Photo by Richard Jones
  • Penalta Colliery, near Nelson, South Wales, 01-Feb-2016. The derelict mine is one of less than half a dozen coal building that remain in Wales from more than 600 collieries that employed clave to a quarter of a million. Photo by Richard Jones
  • Green inventor, Gerald Howells

    Welshman, Gerald Howells, 68, an inventor, shows his home made electricity turbine, that mounts on the top of his mobile home. Howells has been using wind and sun to make electricity to help in his daily life and cut fuel bills. Photo by Richard Jones
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The “Energy+Notion” project is a digital installation created from welding interviews, time-lapse and parallax portraits of those affected by Wales’ changing energy landscape.

2 Comments

  1. Ԍreat website you have here but I was wondering if you knew of any community
    forumѕ that cover the same topics discussed in this article?

    I’d really love to be a part of community where I can get opinions
    fгom other experienced individᥙals that ѕhare the same interest.
    If you һave any suɡgestіons, pleaѕe let me know.
    Thɑnks a lߋt!

    • Hi there. Sorry I don’t really know the artistic communities involved. Though you may look at work from Ffotogallery as a start. Also the Ponardawe Arts centre have soaces that exhibit related work. I am in touch with the individuals in the affected areas…..

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