As marine renewable resources begin to become a feasible energy source, it becomes crucial to investigate the nearshore impact of hydrodynamic and morphodynamic processes. As part of the implementation of turbines in the numerical modeling environment of Telemac-3D and Sisyphe modules, we conducted a 10-year run to evaluate nearshore impacts of turbines in the flow. We used five criteria to define viable locations. Turbines sites were added to a conversion energy model coupled into the hydrodynamic model in order to develop properly the flow changes towards the energy conversion process. The results revealed that in the three chosen spots, turbines were not converting equally the current energy within the site. In fact, the turbines located on the outer side of the farm developed greater conversion rates. This impacted the nearshore in the following ways: (1) the decrease in the currents intensity that generates strong adjustments in the water column, breaking the natural pattern of vertical circulation; (2) development of lateral flows that in time affects the bottom dynamics and results in changes in sediment deposition; and (3) increase in bedload transport rates around the turbine’s field due to divergence in the flow. The idealized turbines sites produced 1,775 GWh in 10 years, which could provide electricity to 54,181 residences during this period.