The Clean Cities-Georgia works with vehicle fleets, fuel providers, community leaders, and other stakeholders to save energy and promote the use of domestic fuels and advanced vehicle technologies in transportation.
Jennifer Fundora joined the Clean Cities – Georgia (CC-G) coalition as Co-Coordinator in 2020. She focuses her time on managing the coalition’s projects as well as strengthening coalition processes alongside the Co-Coordinator and Executive Director. She also works at Southface Institute, where CC-G calls home.
At Southface, Fundora works as a Program Coordinator for EarthCraft, a regional green building certification program. Before joining the CC-G coalition, she gained experience working in the zero-emission vehicle (ZEV) space as an Associate at the Center for Transportation and the Environment (CTE). She earned her Bachelor’s in Environmental Sciences and in International Studies from Emory University.
Frank Morris, Co-Coordinator or Clean Cities – Georgia, retired from UPS as Vice President Corporate Public Affairs managing the State, City and Municipal Government relations for UPS in the Southeast, including Georgia, and established himself as an effective lobbyist, protecting and advancing the interests of a Fortune 50 Corporation. He has been asked to speak on transportation issues on behalf of UPS throughout the Southeast focusing on congestion and curbside access issues and the challenges of providing excellent delivery service while supporting the efforts of cities to improve congestion on surface roads.
Morris has extensive experience working with outside stake holders, having served as a board member of the State Trucking Associations in several states as well as a board member of the Georgia Chamber of Commerce, the Sandy Springs Chamber of Commerce, the Georgia Charter School Association and the Georgia Transportation Alliance.
Since retiring from UPS after 35-years of service, Morris has established a government affairs consulting firm representing the Georgia Charter Schools Association, UPS and other clients. He
has a Bachelor of Science degree in Business Management from Westminster College in Salt Lake City, Utah.
- Designated: September 08, 1993
- Population: 10,519,475 (based on 2018 Census estimate)
- Area: 58,820 sq. mi.
- Boundary: Entire state of Georgia
Alternative Fueling Stations
Including public and private stations
- Biodiesel (B20 and above): 6
- Electric (charging outlets): 3,430
- Ethanol (E85): 56
- Hydrogen: 0
- Natural Gas: 55
- Propane: 89
Energy Use Impact*Annual Energy Impact
Emissions Reduced*Annual Emissions Reduced
Learn about just some of the projects from Clean Cities-Georgia. Visit the Clean Cities-Georgia website for more projects and information.Projects and Case Studies
- DeKalb County / Metropolitan Atlanta Alternative Fuel and Advanced Technology Vehicle Project
- Southeast Regional Alternative Fuels Market Initiatives Program
- Southeast Alternative Fuel Deployment Partnership
- Municipality with a Mission: Georgia Fleet Commits to Alternative Fuels for the Long Haul
- Workplace Charging at Leased Facilities Charges Up Tenants and Property Managers
- DeKalb County Turns Trash to Gas