In the coming years, decentralized power generation systems with renewables are expected to take a leading role, and micro gas turbines will serve as backup sources to compensate for times of low inputs from other sources. In order to deal with the unpredictable energy inputs from renewables, the micro gas turbine must be capable of running under varying load conditions and making fast transitions between them. The operation of a micro gas turbine in an integrated microgrid (MG) has the potential to reduce operational costs and ensure the delivery of demanded heat and power to consumers. This paper investigates the operation of a micro gas turbine in a MG, serving as a supplementary power source for a municipal building. The building's required energy is initially provided by wind turbine power, and the micro gas turbine serves as a backup source during times of wind power deficiency. The micro gas turbine can operate using a natural gas/hydrogen fuel blend ranging from zero to 100% hydrogen. Furthermore, a water electrolyzer with a hydrogen tank is available to operate as a storage system within the MG. The study's results demonstrate the economic and environmental benefits of using hydrogen storage and optimizing operational planning in the MG. The primary objective of the paper is to highlight the feasibility and benefits of employing micro gas turbines and hydrogen storage systems within a MG as a renewable energy backup power source.