Samsung Renewable Energy

Samsung Renewable Energy (Samsung) is creating clean, renewable energy for generations to come. Together with its partners, Samsung is making a $5-billion investment in Ontario. Our investment has created 900 direct renewable energy manufacturing jobs and 9,000 high skilled jobs in the Province. Built on Samsung C&T's commercial and  technical expertise, and the success of its renewable energy projects in other countries,  Samsung is creating real jobs, through real investment, benefiting real people. 

Pattern Canada

Pattern Canada is dedicated to the production of clean, renewable energy – by Canadians and for Canadians. Pattern Canada represents what we do in the country at Pattern Energy, a public company that owns and operates renewable energy facilities (TSX: PEGI), and at Pattern Development, a leading developer of renewable energy and transmission assets.

Combined, we have experience at all stages of project management: wind resource analysis, development, power marketing, finance, construction, operations and asset management. Our mission is to transition the world to renewable energy by developing and operating high-quality projects with respect for communities and in an environmentally responsible manner.
As the country's largest operator of wind power with more than 1,500 MW of installed capacity, our team has brought nine wind facilities to operation across four provinces, and we are currently constructing the largest First Nation wind project in the country. 

We are proud of our coast-to-coast Canadian roots and the results of our work in the country over the past decade. We look forward to providing lasting benefits to the communities, families, and workers involved in all of our existing and future renewable energy facilities. For more information, please visit

Bkejwanong First Nation

Bkejwanong First Nation (Walpole Island), is located near Wallaceburg, Ontario at the mouth of the St. Clair River. It encompasses six islands that have been occupied by the Ojibwe, Potawatomi and Odawa peoples for thousands of years. Walpole Island has never been set apart as a reserve, giving it the distinction of being unceded territory. The First Nation is committed to a sustainable future within its Traditional Territory, which includes being heavily involved in the renewable energy sector over the past decade. This has culminated in equity participation in four wind energy projects totaling 350 MW.