Triangle Clean Cities (Raleigh, Durham, Chapel Hill)
The Triangle Clean Cities (Raleigh, Durham, Chapel Hill) 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.
Mary Sell began working with the Triangle Clean Cities Coalition in March 2015 and was appointed co-coordinator in June. Her responsibilities include working with stakeholders to advance alternative fuel adoption regionally, coordinating stakeholder meetings and executing Clean Cities projects. Sell is a Planner at Triangle J Council of Governments, the coalition's host organization.
Sell has an undergraduate degree in International Relations from Michigan State University and a Master of Science in Environmental Policy and Planning from the University of Michigan.
Andrea Eilers was appointed Coordinator of the Triangle Clean Cities Coalition in November 2015. She is the Energy and Environment Program Manager at Triangle J Council of Governments and previously worked for NC Clean Energy Technology Center and Leonardo Academy, a non-profit based in Madison, Wisconsin. Eilers has six years of experience in Sustainable Transportation, Grant Application and Project Management, Emission Calculation and Reporting, and Sustainability Training projects.
- Designated: March 19, 2001
- Population: 2,020,831
- Area: 4,499 sq. mi.
- Boundary: Counties: Chatham, Durham, Franklin, Johnston, Lee, Moore, Orange, Wake; Cities of Raleigh, Durham, Chapel Hill
Alternative Fueling Stations
Including public and private stations
- Biodiesel (B20 and above): 11
- Natural Gas: 8
- Ethanol (E85): 27
- Electric: 566
- Propane: 20
Energy Use Impact*Annual Energy Impact
Emissions Reduced*Annual Emissions Reduced
Learn about just some of the projects from Triangle Clean Cities (Raleigh, Durham, Chapel Hill). Visit the Triangle Clean Cities (Raleigh, Durham, Chapel Hill) website for more projects and information.Projects and Case Studies