Japanese

Kyocera Solar Modules Power Schools Around the World
Based on the actual number of schools adopted the systems following the concept of the Ministry of Education, Culture, Sports, Science and Technology's "School New Deal"

Kyocera's solar power generating systems have been installed on a number of schools in Japan through the Japanese government "School New Deal" initiative. More than 1,200 schools now have Kyocera solar modules installed, marking Kyocera's share in this market segment at over 40 percent, making it No.1* in the industry (as of March 2011).

Chuodai Minami Middle School (Fukushima)

Chuodai Minami Junior High School (Fukushima Pref.)

Minamikazumi Elementary School (Toyama)

Minamikazumi Elementary School (Toyama Pref.)

The Elementary School Attached to Kyoto Womenís University (Kyoto)

The Elementary School Attached to Kyoto Women's University (Kyoto Pref.)

Haizuka Elementary School (Osaka)

Haizuka Elementary School (Osaka Pref.)

Sakuyakonohana Junior and Senior School (Osaka)

Sakuyakonohana Junior and Senior High School (Osaka Pref.)

Hiroshima Jogakuin Junior & Senior High School (Hiroshima)

Hiroshima Jogakuin Junior & Senior High School (Hiroshima Pref.)

Nijo Junior High School (Fukuoka)

Nijo Junior High School (Fukuoka Pref.)

Inuzako Elementary School (Kagoshima)

Inuzako Elementary School (Kagoshima Pref.)

About the "School New Deal" initiative
Aiming to enhance educational environments to make schools suitable for the 21st century, the Japanese government initiated a program in April 2009 that includes the utilization of solar power at public schools.

Our Reliability

Unique design & construction technology

Construction training performed in-house

Installation construction training performed in-house

Kyocera's unique design and construction technology in the Japanese market, and overall product quality developed based on its experience over 35 years in the solar business, have been highly rated and the company's modules have been adopted in many public schools across the country. The engineering technology that enables us to respond to individual issues in a timely manner is one of Kyocera's great strengths.

Kyocera solar modules used at schools around the world

Copper Ridge School in Arizona, U.S.A / School in Nellingen, Germany

Copper Ridge School in Arizona, U.S.A / School in Nellingen, Germany

Kyocera's solar modules have been installed in schools not only in Japan but also in the U.S. and Germany; allowing the children who are to become the leaders of the next generation to learn first-hand about the importance of clean energy.

Donating solar power generating systems to schools in regions lacking electricity

Donated solar power generating system being installed at a school in Uganda

Donated solar power generating system being installed at a school in Uganda

To help improve the educational environment in regions lacking electricity, Kyocera has been working on projects to donate solar power generating systems and electrical equipment to a total of 50 schools in the three countries of Uganda, Nepal and Tanzania.
As a pioneer with extensive experience in the solar power field, Kyocera is committed to making contributions that improve educational standards in these countries.

Other school related solar activities

Children learn hands-on during an "Eco-Lesson"

Children learn hands-on during an "Eco-Lesson"

Since 2003, the Kyocera Group has been holding "Eco-Lessons" in schools. This is based on the concept of providing an opportunity for children who will become leaders of the next generation to deeply understand environmental and energy issues and to consider the impact we all have on the Earth. Kyocera employees go to local schools and act as instructors; so far we have provided lessons to more than 30,000 children in Japan and China, conducting tailor-made classes by showing them real solar equipment and using original test kits including solar powered toys.