The Shuaiba South Desalination Power Plant is 1,800MW gas fired power project. It is planned in Al Ahmadi, Kuwait. According to GlobalData, who tracks and profiles over 170,000 power plants worldwide, the project is currently at the announced stage. It will be developed in a single phase. The project construction is likely to commence in 2026 and is expected to enter into commercial operation in January 2027. Buy the profile here.

Description

The project is being developed and currently owned by Ministry of Electricity and Water, Kuwait. The company has a stake of 100%.

It is a Combined Cycle Gas Turbine (CCGT) power plant.

The project cost is expected to be around $1,684.026m.

Development status

The project construction is expected to commence from 2026. Subsequent to that it will enter into commercial operation by January 2027.

For more details on Shuaiba South Desalination Power Plant, buy the profile here.

About Ministry of Electricity and Water, Kuwait

Ministry of Electricity and Water (MEW) is an electricity and water utility service provider. The ministry's activities include supply of water and electricity; administration of power plant projects, electricity distribution networks, electricity transmission networks, water distillation plants and water projects; observation of environmental conditions in the production of electricity and water; and operation and maintenance of the water supply network in Kuwait. It offers annual statistics and related publications for the water and electrical sectors. MEW also issues directives and instructions on matters related to energy conservation and rationalization. The ministry offers customer services such as provision of permits for water and electricity supply connections, chemical works, designing the water projects, and online services for payment of electricity and water consumption bills. MEW is headquartered in Kuwait City, Kuwait.

GlobalData

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.