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Going Solar Is Now Affordable

Our Experienced Solar Consultants Help You Design The Perfect Solution

From examining your current eletrical usage and costs to assisting with the correct financing plan, you will receive a custom designed solar energy plan which suits you and your family.

What Our Customers are Saying

"We found all of the employees with whom we in contact from the sales representative to the installers to be knowledgeable and professional. All our questions were answered satisfactorily which is why we decided panels installed. We were also impressed with the company’s A+ rating by the Better Business Bureau.” – Pat S. – Boston

"Our first two bills were approximately $300.00 less than before and our third bill, just received was down about $250.00 from what we were paying! We think it is fantastic!" - William R. - Waltham MA

"They did a wonderful job on my system and I would recommend them to my family and friends!" - Georg S. - Chicopee MA

I cannot express my gratitude for going forward with solar panels. From the initial meeting to discuss the possibility to the techs who eventually installed them. But most of all, it is the savings we have experienced. That first month was unbelievable. Solar plus our other electric source combined was less than our usual monthly expense. During the summer when our electric usage is higher because of the air conditioning, our monthly expense was still less than what we have paid with past summer usage. And if that’s not enough…our present electricity is primarily supplied by the solar panels. We have been building up a reserve with our other electricity source and will be able to draw from that all winter when our panels wont’t generate as much electricity. It’s a win-win situation that we’re just thrilled over. Having a fixed rate locked in is another great feature for savings.” – Virgil T. – Westport MA

Our Services

Ready To Go Solar?

  • Fully licensed & insured installers
  • Custom tailored solutions
  • Free in home consultations
  • Easy financing options
  • 20 year warranty
  • Transparent contracts
  • Eco-friendly
  • State and federal incentives
  • Roof repair if damaged during installation
  • Customer service is our top priority

About Solar Energy

Solar power is energy from the sun that is transformed into thermal or electrical energy.

Solar energy is the cleanest and most abundant renewable resource source available, and the United States has some of the richest solar resources worldwide. Modern innovation can harness this energy for a variety of usages, consisting of producing electricity, supplying light or a comfortable interior environment, and heating water for domestic, commercial, or industrial usage.

Solar Benefits

Solar power makes it possible for resident to utilize the sun to power daily life: running your air conditioning system, cleaning clothing, seeing TV, cooking supper. All while minimizing your carbon footprint, and without burning nonrenewable fuel sources or putting a stress on the electrical grid. And while the ecological benefits of solar power are considerable, many property owners discover that the benefit, special functions, and expense savings of owning a solar power system are much more alluring.

Leading Advantages of Solar Energy

#1 Significantly decrease or perhaps eliminate your electric bills

Whether you're a house owner, organization, or not-for-profit, electrical power expenses can comprise a large portion of your regular monthly costs. With a photovoltaic panel system, you'll produce free power for your system's entire 25+ year lifecycle. Even if you do not produce One Hundred Percent of the energy you take in, solar will lower your energy costs and you'll still conserve a lot of money.

#2 Make a great return on your investment

Solar panels aren't an expenditure-- they are among the very best ways to invest, with returns rivaling those of more standard financial investments like stocks and bonds. Thanks to significant electrical energy bill cost savings, the typical American house owner pays off their photovoltaic panel system in seven to eight years and sees an ROI of 20 percent or more.

#3 Protect versus increasing energy costs

One of the most clear cut benefits of photovoltaic panels is the ability to hedge energy prices. In the previous 10 years, property electrical power rates have actually gone up by an average of three percent every year. By investing in a solar energy system now, you can fix your electrical power rate and safeguard against unpredictable boosts in electricity expenses. If you're a business or property owner with fluctuating cash circulation, going solar also assists you much better forecast and handle your expenses.

#4 Boost your house worth

Numerous research studies have actually found that homes geared up with solar energy systems have greater property values and offer faster than non-solar homes. Appraisers are significantly taking solar installations into consideration as they value houses at the time of a sale, and as property buyers end up being more educated about solar, demand for properties equipped with solar panel systems will continue to grow.

#5 Boost U.S. energy self-reliance

The sun is a near-infinite source of energy and an essential element of attaining energy independence in the United States. By increasing our capability to produce electrical energy from the sun, we can likewise insulate our country from rate fluctuations in global energy markets.

#6 Develop jobs and assist your local economy

According to The Solar Structure, the solar industry included tasks at a rate nearly 12 times faster than the overall U.S. economy in 2015, representing 1.2 percent of all tasks in the nation. This growth is anticipated to continue. Due to the fact that solar-related tasks have the tendency to be higher paying and can not be contracted out, they are a substantial contributor to the U.S. economy.

#7 Secure the environment

Solar is a great way to decrease your carbon footprint. Buildings are accountable for 38 percent of all carbon emissions in the United States, and going solar can substantially decrease that number. A common residential photovoltaic panel system will get rid of three to four lots of carbon emissions each year-- the equivalent of planting over 100 trees annually.

#8 Demonstrate your commitment to sustainability

Sustainability and business social duty are essential components of a company's culture and worths. They likewise produce bottom line outcomes. Increasingly, consumers and communities are recognizing and rewarding companies that choose to run responsibly. Companies are discovering that "green" credentials are a powerful motorist of customer buying choices, developing goodwill and improving service outcomes.

#9 Start Saving from Day 1

Solar purchase power agreements (PPAs) and solar leasing has made it possible for house owners to go solar for little or no money down.

Many property owners opt to fund their photovoltaic panels with among the "pay-as-you-go" funding options. This suggests that a third-party business-- the solar provider-- owns the solar system and takes care of installation, maintenance, monitoring and repairs. You merely pay the solar service provider for electricity-- less than you would've paid the utility business.

Since June 2013, 75% of all American houses have access to pay-as-you-go solar.

#10. Solar is a Secure Financial investment

The utility companies are notorious for their fluctuating and unreliable electricity rates. There is clearly an upward trend.

With photovoltaic panels and easy math, we can determine how much electrical energy will be generated, and most notably, at what price, for at least the next Twenty Years (fixed energy costs).


What are the various payment options?

We have many flexible purchasing agreements for customers who would like to install a new home solar system. There are three different payment options, making them a viable choice for customers of all budgets. The payment options include Lease, PPA, and Purchase.

The Lease

  • Low, fixed payments each month
  • System insurance for 20 years, including maintenance
  • Flexible end-of-term options, including system upgrade, lease extension, and free panel removal

Power Purchase Agreement (PPA)

  • We own the solar panel system
  • $0 down for installation
  • Customers only pay for the solar energy that they use


  • Customer pays for the system upfront and owns the system
  • System monitoring and maintenance for 20 years
  • Receive 30% federal tax credit
  • See a return on investment within 7-10 years

What happens when the contract for my lease is finished?

We provide our customers with a few different options for when their lease contract is up. Customers can upgrade their equipment to the newest solar technology available, extend the agreement, or have the panels removed at no cost.

What is the warranty?

The Lease and PPA include a 20-year warranty during the lifetime of the system. This warranty exceeds that of most other solar installers’ warranties.

Frequently Asked Questions

How Is Solar Energy Transformed Into Electricity?
Heyy, In School Like Right Now And I Need The Answer To This Question!!!!!!!!!!Our Teacher Is Evil So Im Keeping This Short And Sweet!!!

They use what's called a photodiode. It's a semiconductor made mostly from silicon. photons from the sun strike the material and excite the electrons in it.

the electron is moved from a valence energy level, (where it takes part in bonding the material together) to a level where it breaks free of the valence and is allowed to flow freely.

The electron flows through the material, and the hole it left behind is filled with an electron form the atom next to it, thus the hole flows in the opposite direction and is filled in at the outer most extremity by a free roaming electron from space.

In this way an electrical current flows through the material.

Can Science Help Answer Questions About How Or If We Should Be Using Non-Renewable Energy Resources?
Can Science Help Answer Questions About How Or If We Should Be Using Non-Renewable Energy Resources?

Unfortunately at current rates of consumption we cannot rely on renewable energy sources alone. This leaves us with having to use "non-renewable" energy. What we can do however is increase and improve our ability to extract usable energy from the limited supply and therefore in effect increasing the pool of available energy available again. I'm a firm believer that if we were to put our collective efforts into fossil fuels, we may be able to find alternate chemical reactions (other than plain old burning) which may be more environmentally friendly. They say gasoline contains more hydrogen atoms than liquid hydrogen has per volume. Just have to find a better way to extract it. In reality renewable energy involves high capital, and when you look at say wind or solar, the power you get out vs what energy / costs were put in, solar panels require batteries, which contain heavy metals, cannot be recycled, etc. Are they really that renewable when you look at all the other minerals mined to produce however many watts of power? I'd say it's calculable. Look at costs to build a station, unit power and lifetime. that should get you $/kWhr.

Can A House Light Give Solar Energy?

Yes and no.
Yes, a house light can generate the photons necessary to make a photovoltaic panel (aka solar cell) generate a trace amount of electricity. But no, this would not be enough to run the house light or much else.
You may be able to use halogen work lights to run solar photovoltaic and solar thermal demonstrations if you do not have sunlight.

What Are The Costs And Benefits Of Replacing Coal-Produced Electricity With Alternative Forms Of Energy?
(Ex. Hydroelectric Power, Solar Power, Wind Power)

The best is to use less electricity efficiently and avoid the necessity to build new coal (and other fossils) burning.
Even though alternative energy power plants are more expensive to build, they are less expensive to operate, their operation is clean, and smaller plants can be built in a closer proximity to the consumers.

Any Thoughts On What To Do When Environmental Interests Collide?
Virtually Everything We Do Has Some Environmental Cost. Hydroelectric Dams Flood Valleys And Make Things Hard For Certain Fish, Especially The Ones That Spawn In Freshwater But Live In Salt Water (Like Salmon). Solar Panels, Windmills, And The Like Can Damage Wildlife And/Or Natural Areas. Land Devoted To Growing Biofuel Crops Is Generally Land That Can No Longer Be A Functional Nature Preserve. And So On. Everything Has A Cost. Now, There Are Some Relative No-Brainers. I Don'T Think Anyone Would Dispute That Natural Gas Power Plants Do Less Damage (In Pretty Much Every Respect) Than Coal-Fired Ones. Tapping Landfills For Methane, Or Running Manure Through Methane Digesters, Does Not Disturb Any Virgin Land, And Obviously Reduces Agw. There Are A Few Other Cases Where The Benefits Of An Action, In Virtually Every Respect And From Virtually Every Angle, Clearly And Unambiguously Outweigh The Harms. But, In General, What Should We Do When One Form Of Environmental Damage Is Being Pitted Against Another? When We Have To Chose Between Replacing A Coal Plant With A Hydroelectric Power Plant And Preserving The Habitat Of An Endangered Species? When We'Re Deciding Between Installing Solar Panels In Virgin Desert, Or The Risk Of Possible Contamination From A New Nuclear Power Plant? Obviously, To Some Extent, This Kind Of Thing Has To Be Handled On A Case-By-Case Basis, But What Are Your Thoughts On How We Should Do The Weighing? How Do We Get The Most Benefit With The Least Harm?

This is where environmental risk assessment comes in. Most developed countries would have established frameworks to assess them, based on the International framework which was based on the original model developed by the US EPA. There are various steps where stakeholder involvement is considered. Trading off one hazard against another is where this is important as it allows the community (represented among the stakeholders) access to info regarding the various risks and benefits. Where this process falls on its **** is when there is corruption or too much emphasis placed on specific stakeholders (eg proponents) which is common.

One of the most significant outcomes of ERA is in environmental monitoring. Environmental Imapct Assessments make up part of the initial ERA consultation process. In my country at least, once a project is approved there are standards which must be upheld. Again this comes from the US where the San Diego nuclear power facility built in the 1970's was the first project which required the proponents to fund independent monitoring of the impacts. The issue related to offshore outflow and the potential impact on seagrass beds which were vital habitat to many marine species in the region. After the project got going monitors found that the seagrasses were dying, so the proponents were forced to pay for the establishment of artifical reefs outside of the affected area which allowed seagrasses to recruit and made the difference between disturbance and local extinction.

Anyway this process has allowed corporations to continue to make money, people to get the energy and other products they need, and in some cases environmental preservation to occur. Very few people want to see al such projects stop altogether rather sustainability is the answer. In my mind the greater risk should be outweighed by the best chance at protecting or ameliorating the remaining habitat, so if I were a stakeholder I would be arguing for very strong monitoring standards and possibly consideration of different locations if the risks were too great. Given the huge profits made by the mining industries in my country, I see no problem with getting them to improve more area than they disturb in the mining processes to offset the additional impacts their products make (which is beyond their control but still depends heavily on their supply). In a case where a new hydro plant would destroy critical habitat beyond an acceptable risk for a number of species, I would prefer to see a single coal plant remain rather and the emissions offset by improving habitat elsewhere. It is not possible to offset all emissions from all fossil fuels in this way, but for the od coal plant where replacement may be as bad or worse than leaving it alone. The deciding factor in such a case would be the increased costs due to carbon offsetting versus potentially cheaper energy from the new project, but many people are willing to pay small amounts to protect habitat (as shown by various studies using travel costs methods etc).

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