Clean energy will likely remain as an integral part of the modern world moving forward but plotting where it goes from here is still difficult to do for a variety of reasons.
First off, what makes the immediate future of clean energy so difficult to project is it remains unclear how willing the public is to embrace it further.
It’s clear that where things stand right now in terms of how willing the public is to look at clean energy as a viable source of what they need for each and every day is better than where it was even just a few years ago, but more widespread utilization needs to become a goal for those involved in the industry.
The long-term future of clean energy will also not be secured if, in the immediate future, people still remain largely unaware of why it needs to be in more homes, offices and in cars on the road.
If the long term goal is to get everyone to buy into clean energy, then the education of the greater public has to start now.
These may seem likely relatively modest goals and that people involved in clean energy should be aiming for something more, but forming a solid foundation of knowledge that the public can draw on is essential to setting up something better in the long term.
So no, the immediate future of clean energy likely doesn’t involve all homes across the modern world being powered by sustainable sources of energy, but building towards that will need to be something that is worked on right now.
Clean energy’s future is not quite as bright as it can be just yet, but with the right steps taken, it won’t be long before people start seeing it for the immensely beneficial force that it really is.