Our power plants
Here you can find an extensive overview of our power plants. We operate in many different locations where we produce power to a maximum efficiency. Please use the list below as a guide to explore which power plants we run (Generation), and in which country (Location).
Naantali CHP plant
The CHP plant Naantali, in Finland, was completed in 1960. It is owned by Turun Seudun Energiantuotanto Oy (TSE). Fortum's shareholding in TSE is 49,5 %.
The CHP plant Tyumen CHP-1 was commissioned in Russia in 1960. It is one of the two major sources of district heating for the city of Tyumen.
Suomenoja CHP plant
Suomenoja CHP is located in Espoo, Southern Finland. The power plant produces heat for the inhabitants of the nearby cities and electricity. The length of the district heating network is over 800 km.
Tyumen CHP-2 is one of the highest capacity power plants operating in the Tyumen Region, Russia. It was commissioned in 1986.
Kapeli solar plant
In India, Kapeli is one of Fortum's first greenfield solar projects, done in 2014-2015. It has an annual yield of 20 GWh/a.
Loviisa power plant
For 40 years, Fortum has been running its fully owned nuclear power plant in Loviisa, Finland. The power plant consists of two plant units, Loviisa 1 and Loviisa 2.
Nyagan GRES is the largest project implemented under Fortum's investment programme in Russia. NGRES, built in Khanty-Mansiysk Autonomous Okrug – Ugrais, is the largest greenfield thermal power plant in Russia.
Meri-Pori power plant
In Finland, the Meri-Pori coal power plant is located at Tahkoluoto in Pori. It was commissioned in 1994.
In Sweden the river Indalsälven, with its source lakes in the mountains of Jämtland, holds a high volume of water – at its mouth the flow is an average of 440 m³ per second. Here Fortum runs 10 hydro power plants.
Vuoksi river system
In the Vuoksi river system in Finland, we have two hydro power plants, Imatra and Tainionkoski.
Częstochowa CHP plant
In 2010, one of Europe's most modern combined heat and power plants was opened in Czestochowa, Poland. The new facility stands on the site of an old heat plant that used to be one of several plants heating Czestochowa.
Ljungan is a 399 km long river that flows from the Swedish mountains to south of Sundsvall. Fortum has four power plants in the river system Ljungan, of which two are fully-owned.
Oulujoki river system
Oulujoki is a 107 km long river in the Oulu province in Finland. Fortum has eleven hydro power plants in the Oulujoki river system: Aittokoski, Ala-Utos, Jylhämä, Leppikoski, Montta, Nuojua, Pyhäkoski, Pälli, Seitenoikea, Utanen and Ämmä.
Bytom CHP plant
In Poland, the CHP plant Bytom was built between 1950 and 1954, and is the primary source of heat for the citizens of the town Bytom.
In Sweden, the Ljusnan river's source flow starts in the mountains northwest of Ramundberget on the Norwegian border. Together with its biggest tributary, Voxnan, Ljusnan is Sweden's sixth biggest producer of hydropower. The total utilised river to sea height drop is 570 m.
Blaiken wind farm
Together with Skellefteå Kraft we own one of the largest wind farms in Europe in the Blaiken area of Northern Sweden. Fortum share is 15 % of Blaiken Vind AB in Sweden and controls 15 of 99 wind turbines. The total capacity of the Blaiken wind farm is 247.5 MW.
Zabrze CHP plant
Zabrze CHP is the oldest of Fortum's plants in Poland. The power plant has been in operation since 1897. The basic fuel fired in four steam boilers is hard coal from local coal mines in Upper Silesia.
In Sweden, Klarälven stretches from Långflon in the far north to Lake Vänern in the south. Klarälven's catchment area has an area of 11,800 km², half of which is on the Norwegian side.
We own the 32 MW Nygårdsfjellet wind farm in northern Norway, which was completed in two installments: 2006 and 2011. The annual production is 104 GWh, corresponding 5200 Norwegian households a year.
Pärnu CHP plant
Pärnu Elektrijaam is a biomass-fuelled CHP plant located in City of Pärnu in west Estonia. It was commissioned in November 2010.
The river Gullspångsälven in Sweden is one of Fortum's biggest main drainage basins in terms of number of plants, with 8 power plants distributed amongst three watercourses. Together with the arms Svartälven and Timsälven, the catchment area comprises 5,000 km².
District heating in Oslo
From August 2017, we produce the district heating in Oslo through the company Fortum Oslo Värme. We account for about 20 % of the district heating need in Oslo, and in 2015 we produced 1.6 TWh of disctrict heating.
Tartu CHP plant
Tartu Elektrijaam is a biomass-fuelled CHP plant located in village of Lohvka near Tartu in South Estonia. It was commissioned in April 2009.
In Sweden, the river Dalälven forms many rapids on its way down to the Gulf of Bothnia, and it is close to areas with a high energy requirement. Dalälven's catchment area is Fortum's biggest, comprising 33,480 km² and 39 hydropower plants.
Riihimäki production plant
The Riihimäki production plant provides district heating and electricity for residents and properties in Riihimäki and Hyvinkää. The power plant fuels the production process with industrial, commercial and community waste.
Jelgava CHP plant
The CHP plant Jelgava was commissioned in 2013 in Latvia. It is the first large-scale biomass CHP unit in the country and provides as much as 85 % of the heat necessary for Jelgava’s district heating.
The river Byälven runs in the region of Värmland in Sweden. Fortum has five hydro power plants in the catchment area of Byälven.
Klaipèda CHP plant
The combined heat and power (CHP) plant in Klaipèda, Lithuania, was commissioned in 2013. It uses non-hazardous municipal and industrial waste as fuel.
In the river Norsälven's main catchment area in Fryksdalen, Sweden, Fortum wholly owns 11 hydro power plants. The area of the basin is 4,000 km².
Argayash CHP plant
Argayash CHP is located in the town of Novogorny, Russia, 56 kilometres north-west of Chelyabinsk. The power plant was commissioned in 1954.
Brista CHP plant
Brista plant is a combined heat and power plant outside of the ancient town of Sigtuna in Sweden.
Built in 1930, this is the first power plant of the Chelyabinsk Region in Russia, and the first energy system of the country.
Hässelby CHP plant
In Sweden you can find Stockholm's first plant for combined heat and power production by the shoreline of Lake Mälaren. The plant started production in 1959 and in the beginning used oil and coal fuels, but since then three out of four boilers have been converted and today nearly 100% of the production is based on wood pellets and bio fuel.
The CHP plant Chelyabinsk CHP-1, in Russia, was commissioned in 1942 and has a total capacity of 83.8 MW.
Högdalen CHP plant
In Sweden, the Högdalen CHP-plant is a state-of-the-art facility for waste incineration. The plant produces electricity and district heating out of waste and other biofuels such as woodchips and treated industry waste.
Joensuu CHP plant
In Finland the CHP plant Joensuu, completed in 1986, produces heat for the inhabitants of Joensuu and electricity. The main fuels of the power plant are wood and peat.
In Russia, the CHP plant Chelyabinsk CHP-2 was commissioned in 1962 with the first power unit’s 60 MW capacity. Since then, the plant capacity has increased fivefold.
Värtaverket CHP plant
Central Stockholm is the location of one of Europe’s largest district heating and cooling systems. The renewable energy is enough to heat 190 000 apartments and to generate electricity for 150 000 electric vehicles.
Järvenpää CHP plant
A modern, energy-efficient CHP started to produce district heating and electricity in the spring of 2013 in Järvenpää, Finland.
Chelyabinsk CHP-3 is a modern power plant with efficient combined-cycle heat and power production.