Wind power tends to peak in the late afternoon to early evening, right when people are getting home from work and power demand increases. Also, wind power production increases during the winter months, so it can help to offset increased electrical demand due to heating buildings.
Wind power does not prevent other uses for the land. For instance, land upon which turbines have been built can still be used for grazing. Given time, animals adapt to the presence of the turbines and are no longer inconvenienced by them. Or some of the land could be utilized for PV (photovoltaic) arrays for additional production.
From personal use to commercial use, wind power can be beneficial. In off-grid schemes, wind power combined with PV can be used to charge battery banks to power a cabin. In on-grid schemes, a small turbine could be used to offset grid usage or even supply excess power to the grid. At the commercial level, wind turbines can easily be tied into an existing electrical generation scheme.
Since the wind doesn’t always blow, wind power by itself presents problems. Adjoined to an existing system, wind power’s strengths become evident.