Second, you cannot get 150 megawatts out of 25 turbines even if you had good wind! Put another way, you cannot get $200 million out of 25 turbines. Texas produces more wind energy than any other state in the U.S. Check out this National Renewable Energy Laboratory study on the economics of wind turbines. That study used 1,000 MW as a baseline. Even if you used the fictitious 150 MW target of this project, you cannot get to the revenue stream Pioneer Green is claiming. Averaging the initial construction cost over the doubtful 20-year life, you get $10 million a year. Take your last electric bill and divide the total cost by the number of kilowatt-hours used. You'll get about 15 cents per kilowatt hour. But the energy producer, called the "Standard Offer Service" on your electric bill, gets only about two-thirds of that or about 10 cents. Let's give Pioneer Green the benefit of the doubt on all their claims: 150 MW, $200 million, and who knows what capacity rating they are applying but let's be generous and give them 25 percent (meaning that for 6 hours out of every day of the year, the wind is blowing strong enough to get the optimum juice out of all their turbines). That would give them $657 million over 20 years. What? My numbers don't add up. (In addition to the NREL document cited above, see how to make these calculations at https://www.wind-watch.org/faq-output.php. Maybe Pioneer Green is being conservative. Maybe they know there is very little wind and have tried to be "realistic." Sure, that's it. OK, maybe they are not planning to put up 6 MW turbines. Why would they? There are no other 6 MW turbines in the U.S.