Tristan is our Trailblazer, charting new frontiers in the Energy Transition and DES landscape. He explores market opportunities and establishes proven pathways to cost savings, carbon reduction, and improved energy reliability and resilience for you, our global community, partners, and clients. Tristan lives in the field alongside energy system end users, equipment suppliers, and development partners, co-defining the energy systems and business models of the future. As CSO of VECKTA, Tristan combines his deep experience in team building, communication, and problem solving, with technical expertise, tenacity, and excitement for breaking new ground and producing extraordinary results.
He is a husband, outdoor and international explorer, lifelong leader and believer in a thriving, sustainable future for all.
Tristan Jackson, VECKTA’s Chief Strategy Officer and Co-Founder recently contributed this piece to The Toronto Star: Can We Live A Zero-Carbon, Zero-Extraction Lifestyle? Can We Live A Zero-Carbon, Zero-Extraction Lifestyle? Alarmed by West Coast wildfires and Gulf Coast hurricanes, I
Although investment in microgrids and other Distributed Energy Systems (DES) is growing at over 10%-37% CAGR (depending on specific technology, e.g. microgrids, 10.6%; distributed storage, 38%), we still see more pent up demand for DES than we see deals signed
This post is a primer quick guide to distributed energy systems and assumes no technical background on the part of the reader. You may have heard terms such as “microgrid”, or “Distributed Energy System (DES)” in the news, especially after
Blackouts at home are annoying. Blackouts in business can be devastating. Since the dawn of the electrical grid, businesses have largely relied on infrastructure outside their control to bring them a safe, reliable supply of electrical power and fuel for
VECKTA, the Energy Transition Platform™, has arrived. Also, the Energy Transition. Here. Now. Global. Is your business ready? Paraphrasing Hemingway, disruption happens two ways: “Gradually… then suddenly.” Incumbent giants ignore newcomers until too late. The gradual convergence of factors is