Vermont’s largest electrical utility is increasing the ante and establishing a objective of getting all its power from renewable sources in over a decade.

Green Mountain Power announced over the weekend it had set a goal of getting 100% of its electricity from carbon-free sources by 2025 and 100% from renewable sources by 2030.

The utility, which serves over 75 percent of Vermont customers, approximately 265,000 residential and business consumers, hopes to attain the goal by getting power and by buying more wind and hydroelectric energy.

GMP President Mary Powell said Monday that placing the goal is part of the utility’s continuing effort to reduce and finally eliminate its dependence on fossil fuels.

“I see a significant portion of our function as accelerating a consumer-led revolution into some greener, cost-effective near future,” Powell explained.

The plan of GMP a part of a broader movement that contains a state aim of getting 90 percent of Vermont’s electricity by 2050 from renewable resources, including heating, electricity and transport.

Five decades back, Vermont’s Burlington Electric along with the Washington Electric cooperative became one of the electric utilities in the nation to get to the objective of getting 100 percent of energy from renewable sources.

Since that time, a number of states and municipalities across the country are currently moving in this direction, said Diane Moss, of their manager of the Renewables 100 Policy Institute based in Santa Monica, California.

Powell explained the utility has been working for many years on finding cleaner ways to offer power and ensuring its durability.

The usefulness gets 60 percent of its power from renewable sources and 90 percent is carbon free, with just under 10. The utility will improve its reliance on power, battery storage along with the use of hydrogeneration.

Just under 30% of the utility’s power comes from nuclear generation, which will be free but is not thought to be renewable. GMP’s reliance on nuclear power will decrease over the years to come, she explained.

“It’s definitely going to be a lot of hard work and hard job, but we are determined that we can arrive,” Powell explained.