Longhill Burn Wind Farm is a 50MW onshore wind power project. It is planned in Scotland, the UK. According to GlobalData, who tracks and profiles over 170,000 power plants worldwide, the project is currently at the under construction stage. It will be developed in a single phase. The project construction is likely to commence in 2021 and is expected to enter into commercial operation in 2023. Buy the profile here.


The project is being developed by Energiekontor UK and is currently owned by Capital Dynamics with a stake of 100%.

The project is expected to generate 142,000MWh of electricity. The project cost is expected to be around $89.75m.

Development status

The project construction is expected to commence from 2021. Subsequent to that it will enter into commercial operation by 2023.

Contractors involved

Siemens Gamesa Renewable Energy will be the turbine supplier for the wind power project. The company is expected to provide 8 units of SG 5.8-155 turbines, each with 6.25MW nameplate capacity.

Energiekontor and Siemens Gamesa Renewable Energy are expected to be contracted for rendering of operations & maintenance services for the project.

For more details on Longhill Burn Wind Farm, buy the profile here.

About Energiekontor UK

Energiekontor UK Ltd (Energiekontor), is a renewable energy company. It develops onshore wind and solar projects. The company manages and develops wind farms and solar parks to generate electricity. It offers services such as feasibility and scoping, site selection, planning process, assessment and design, financing, project management, and construction services. Energiekontor's operational wind farm projects include Forest Moor Wind Farm, Burton Pidsea Wind Farm, Hyndburn Wind Farm, Lilbourne Wind Farm, Gayton le Marsh Wind Farm, Moel Maelogen Wind Farm and Withernwick Wind Farm. The company develops wind farms across Portugal, Germany, Greece and the UK. Energiekontor is headquartered in Leeds, the UK


GlobalData, the leading provider of industry intelligence, provided the underlying research used to produce this article.

This information is drawn from GlobalData’s Power Intelligence Center, which provides detailed profiles of over 170,000 active, planned and under construction power plants worldwide from announcement through to operation across all technologies and countries worldwide.