West Virginia Clean Cities Coalition

The West Virginia Clean Cities Coalition works with vehicle fleets, fuel providers, community leaders, and other stakeholders to identify community-driven choices that save energy and promote the use of alternative fuels and advanced vehicle technologies in transportation.

Contact Information

General Stats

  • Designated: October 18, 1994
  • Population: 1,792,967 (based on 2022 Census estimate)
  • Area: 24,230 sq. mi.
  • Local/Regional Service Area: Entire state of West Virginia

Alternative Fueling Stations

Including public and private stations

  • Biodiesel (B20 and above): 1
  • Electric (charging outlets): 469
  • Ethanol (E85): 36
  • Hydrogen: 0
  • Natural Gas: 3
  • Propane: 15

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
*2022 DOE-Verified Metrics

Amy White

Amy Parsons-White is a native West Virginian and is passionate about the people of Appalachia, our environment, and our quality of life. She earned a B.A. in Religion and Philosophy with a minor in Biology and a Master of Biological Science from Marshall University and focused her studies on aquatic toxicology. Currently, Amy is the Sustainability Manager at Marshall University. Her work involves creating programs within the university that incorporate environmental conservation with social equity and justice, and fiscal responsibility. Recent projects include the creation of the first commercial compost facility in WV, alternative energy and EV charging infrastructure, and economic and workforce development.

Garrett Weaver

Garrett Weaver is an Energy Development Specialist for the West Virginia Department of Economic Development’s Office of Energy. His expertise has focused primarily on Building Technologies at Municipal and State levels. While benchmarking school and state-owned buildings, Garrett became interested in beneficial electrification opportunities like electric vehicles and understands their importance in relation to building integration. Recognizing the importance of the Clean Cities mission, Garrett worked within his department to begin supporting the program as WV’s Co-Director. Garrett also supports state grant efforts, in particular a small business grant that provides education for multiple energy sectors.

Garrett holds two bachelor’s Degrees in Business Administration and Energy Management from Marshall University. He is the current President of the WV ASHRAE (formally known as American Society of Heating, Refrigerating and Air-Conditioning Engineers) Chapter and Director of the West Virginia Office of Coalfield Community Development.

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

Projects and Case Studies
Electric Vehicles Charge up at State Parks in West Virginia
West Virginia CNG Corridor Now Open