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Denver Metro Clean Cities Coalition

The Denver Metro Clean Cities coalition works with vehicle fleets, fuel providers, community leaders, and other stakeholders to reduce petroleum use in transportation.
Denver Metro Clean Cities coalition

Contact Information

Tyler Svitak
Coalition Website

Clean Cities Coordinator

Tyler Svitak
Photo of Tyler Svitak

Tyler Svitak graduated from the University of Colorado Denver, where he studied geography, political science, and leadership studies. He became the Manager of Denver Metro Clean Cities Coalition (DMCCC) in November, 2013, after serving as the Clean Cities Energy Coordinator. As head of the DMCCC, Svitak works with 120 stakeholders, including utilities, auto makers, government, private industry, fuel providers, and fleets to advance the market for alternative fuels and advanced vehicle technologies. The DMCCC hosts alternative fuel ride-and-drive events to passively educate consumers, advocates for meaningful policy and incentives, and develops effective programs. He works directly with fleet managers and local leadership to assist in transitioning fleets to alternative fuels, and has performed comprehensive fleet audits for multiple fleets, including the City and County of Denver, City of Aurora, Boulder County, and others, to help them understand the lifecycle costs and benefits of suggested alternative fuel vehicle replacements.

Svitak is also the Board Chair of the Colorado Hydrogen Coalition and was essential in its formulation, and he serves as the Co-Chair of the Colorado Natural Gas Vehicle Coalition. Other projects and programs he has been involved with include the Colorado Electric Vehicle and Infrastructure Readiness Plan and the development of websites including www.electricridecolorado.com and www.refuelcolorado.com.

Denver Metro Clean Cities
5600 Greenwood Plaza Blvd, Ste 100
Greenwood Village, CO 80111

Denver Metro Coalition Success Stories

Watch videos about Denver Metro Clean Cities Coalition. View more videos on the Alternative Fuels and Advanced Vehicles Data Center.

Colorado Airport Relies on Natural Gas Fueling Stations

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Denver Metro Clean Cities coalition Statistics
Population: 2,962,992
Area: 8,328 sq. mi.
Boundaries: Counties: Adams, Arapahoe, Boulder, Broomfield, Clear Creek, Denver, Douglas, Eagle, Gilpin, Jefferson, Pitkin, Summit; City of Denver
Designated: September 13, 1993   
Alternative Fueling Stations:
   Biodiesel (B20 and above): 5
   Natural Gas: 20
   Ethanol (E85): 25
   Electric: 414
   Hydrogen: 1
   Propane: 22
Petroleum and GHG Savings*
Total Gallons
Total GHG
by AFV
by AFV
Annual petroleum savings: 5,873,567 gasoline gallon equivalents
See the Gallons by AFV tab for a breakdown of AFV-based petroleum savings.
Annual greenhouse gas emissions avoided: 27,365 tons of CO2
See the GHG by AFV tab for a breakdown of AFV-based greenhouse gas savings.
Annual petroleum savings by alternative fuel vehicle project type: 4,722,432 gasoline gallon equivalents
Greenhouse gas emission reduced by alternative fuel vehicle project type: 13,182 tons of CO2
*2013 metrics