Electricity Distribution and Marketing

RENL has the capability to act as the final stage in the delivery of electricity to end users. We believe that we can play a pivotal role in delivering competitive energy supply. We are committed to working with customers to ensure that we provide a service that fits in with their specific needs. RENL undertakes marketing campaigns in order to:
1. Acquire new customers
2. Provide services to existing customers
3. Promote awareness of our brand
4. Compete with other suppliers

RENL will ensure that all of the sales or marketing agents who work for us are trained to a high standard and clearly understand the following information:
The arrangements for competition in the market.
The price indices.
The terms and conditions of supply.
The methods of payment offered.
The duration of the contract.
Our responsibilities contained in our marketing and other customer codes of practice.



Electrical Works [click for details]


RENACS ENGINEERING NIGERIA LIMITED has manpower with extensive experience in power generation, substation development, voltage transmission, and power distribution.  This experience provides R.E.N. with the capability to handle any urban electrification, rural electrification and electrification of buildings.

Power Generation [click for details]

The key to all electrification projects is the power source.   RENL can provide base load or standby power stations in diesel, mini hydro, wind power and solar power.

The provision of electricity to remote communities or smaller urban population is the key to development and industrialization, but more importantly it adds to the quality of life and leads to improvements in education and health.
As the cost of the supply of electricity by transmission to remote region is generally prohibitive, unless a suitable line passes in very close proximity to the area, the only practical proposition for the provision of power is by generation in the area itself.

Diesel Powered Generating Sets [click for details]

The most common means of local generation is by means of diesel engine driven alternators and these have proved to be the simplest method and generally in terms of capital cost the cheapest form of installation.

However, as a diesel generator is run on a non-renewable source of fuel, its running costs are dependent on the cost and transportation of the fuel for as long as it is in operation.  Similarly, as the generating set is a complex piece of machinery, it is dependent on maintenance for its efficiency and continuity of operation.  In order to maintain output, well trained, competent maintenance operators have to be resident with a full complement of back up spare parts and materials.  This is not always possible to achieve satisfactorily in remote communities.

Notwithstanding the problems, diesel power is reliable and its cost to the consumer is not prohibitive, even taking into account recovery of capital cost over a reasonable period to both owner and user.

The cost of non-renewable fuels and the fact that ultimately the sources will dry up, has caused the power authorities to look towards alternative power sources. 

Mini hydro Powered Generating Stations from 50kw up to 10mw per set [click for details]

The oldest source of power the world has known is water and harnessing it to generate electricity is one of the oldest forms of generation.  Where possible, large dams and turbine stations are incorporated to gain maximum advantages from available hydro sources. These large schemes form part of the countries main power network and benefit many large communities which can be economically connected to the network.

Every country with economically viable hydro power potentials actively incorporate it.  However, in hilly or mountainous countries with reasonable rainfall, many small communities live remotely and can only be connected to the power network at high cost, which is normally prohibitive.  Invariably, they dwell adjacent to a stream or small river in order to derive water and, by harnessing the stream, either by damming or take off, relatively cheaply installed mini hydro stations, can provide enough power for the community.
Whilst the capital cost of the Mini Hydro Station project can be relatively high to that of a diesel station, once a hydro is running the outgoing costs virtually cease. 

By careful initial design and selection of the turbine to meet the hydrological conditions prevailing, and by ensuring the total maximum power output can be sold to consumers, the cost of the initial installation capital costs can be recovered in a shorter time than a diesel station.

As with the old power source of water through rainfall, other free power sources, are coming into wider use, namely wind and solar.

Wind Generation Stations [click for details]

Where relatively constant wind is available, particularly on hills or in coastal regions, wind generation is a practical proposition.  This has positively been seen to be the case for small island communities where supplies of fuel oils are costly and difficult to maintain in bad weather and other forms of renewable fuels are not available.  

Also the advanced technological designs of aerofoil’s are increasing the efficiency of wind power and progressively achieving greater electrical power output.



A.B. Engineering of USA,

Ak-Ay of Turkey,

Bonle China

Emco of India

and host of others allow us the advantage of major supports and resources of major American, Asian and European organizations

Quick Contacts

ABUJA OFFICE: Plot 141 Ambrose Feese Street, Guzape District Abuja, Nigeria
Tel: +234 80 3788 0014, +234 80 5896 9611,
+234-9-6230193, +234-9-4802770

UK OFFICE: 159A Station Road North Chingford London E4 6AG
Tel: +44(0) 20 8523 7841 Fax: +44(0) 20 8559 3028



Completion Certificates

Ibii Town Electrification Project(connected to the National grid) Commissioned by the Military Admintrator Of EBONYI State on 26th November 1998;

AWKA: 132/33KV TRANSFORMER SUBSATION with 1x30MVA, 132/33KVA transformer, associated switch gear and 3 nos 33KV Feeders. Finally taken over by NEPA August 5th 2004