Vermont Clean Cities

The Vermont Clean Cities 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.

Contact Information
Vermont highway
UVM Transportation Research Center
25 Colchester Ave, Mansfield House
Burlington, VT 05405
Peggy oneill vivanco

Peggy O'Neill-Vivanco

Peggy O’Neill-Vivanco is Coordinator of the Vermont Clean Cities Coalition. She is also a workforce outreach coordinator at the University of Vermont’s Transportation Research Center, working on FHWA grants that explore and develop career pathways in environmental transportation disciplines, including shared mobility. O’Neill-Vivanco holds a MA degree from New York University. She is a year-round bike commuter and advocate for safe bicycle and pedestrian infrastructure for all users.

General Stats

  • Designated: June 25, 2001
  • Population: 626,299 (based on 2018 Census estimate)
  • Area: 9,614 sq. mi.
  • Boundary: Entire state of Vermont

Alternative Fueling Stations

Including public and private stations

Gas pump
  • Biodiesel (B20 and above): 2
  • Electric (charging outlets): 734
  • Ethanol (E85): 0
  • Hydrogen: 0
  • Natural Gas: 3
  • Propane: 1

Energy Use Impact*

Annual Energy Impact

Annual Energy Impact by Alternative Fuel Vehicle Project Type

Emissions Reduced*

Annual Emissions Reduced

Emissions Reduced by Alternative Fuel Vehicle Project Type
*2018 DOE-Verified Metrics

Learn about just some of the projects from Vermont Clean Cities. Visit the Vermont Clean Cities website for more projects and information.

Projects and Case Studies
Vermont biodiesel thumb Recycled Cooking Oil Powers Biodiesel Vehicles in Vermont
Lamoille thumb Lamoille Valley Ford Is #1 for Electric Vehicle Sales in Vermont