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.
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Ready To Go Solar?
- Fully licensed & insured installers
- Custom tailored solutions
- Free in home consultations
- Easy financing options
- 20 year warranty
- Transparent contracts
- 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 power makes it possible for resident to utilize the sun to power everyday life: running your air conditioning system, washing clothing, watching TV, cooking supper. All while reducing your carbon footprint, and without burning fossil fuels or putting a strain on the electrical grid. And while the environmental advantages of solar power are considerable, numerous home owners discover that the benefit, unique functions, and expense savings of owning a solar power system are much more enticing.
Top 10 Advantages of Solar Energy
#1 Drastically decrease or even eliminate your electric bills
Whether you're a house owner, organization, or nonprofit, electricity costs can comprise a big part of your monthly costs. With a solar panel system, you'll create complimentary power for your system's entire 25+ year lifecycle. Even if you do not produce 100 percent of the energy you take in, solar will minimize your energy bills and you'll still save a lot of money.
#2 Make a terrific return on your investment
Photovoltaic panels aren't a cost-- they're one of the finest methods to invest, with returns matching those of more conventional financial investments like stocks and bonds. Thanks to considerable electrical energy costs savings, the typical American homeowner pays off their solar panel system in 7 to 8 years and sees an ROI of 20 percent or more.
#3 Safeguard versus rising energy costs
One of the most clear cut benefits of photovoltaic panels is the ability to hedge utility prices. In the previous 10 years, residential electrical power prices have gone up by an average of three percent each year. By purchasing a solar energy system now, you can repair your electrical energy rate and safeguard against unforeseeable increases in electricity costs. If you're a service or house owner with ever-changing cash flow, going solar likewise helps you better forecast and manage your expenses.
#4 Increase your home or business value
Numerous studies have found that houses geared up with solar energy systems have greater home values and sell more quickly than non-solar houses. Appraisers are progressively taking solar setups into consideration as they value homes at the time of a sale, and as homebuyers end up being more educated about solar, demand for homes equipped with photovoltaic panel systems will continue to grow.
#5 Boost U.S. energy independence
The sun is a near-infinite source of energy and a key element of accomplishing energy self-reliance in the United States. By increasing our capacity to create electrical power from the sun, we can also insulate our country from cost fluctuations in worldwide energy markets.
#6 Create jobs and help your local economy
According to The Solar Foundation, the solar industry added jobs at a rate almost 12 times faster than the total U.S. economy in 2015, representing 1.2 percent of all jobs in the country. This growth is anticipated to continue. Due to the fact that solar-related tasks have the tendency to be greater paying and can not be contracted out, they are a substantial contributor to the United States economy.
#7 Protect the environment
Solar is a great way to minimize your carbon footprint. Buildings are accountable for 38 percent of all carbon emissions in the U.S., and going solar can significantly reduce that number. A normal domestic solar panel system will eliminate three to four lots of carbon emissions each year-- the equivalent of planting over 100 trees each year.
#8 Demonstrate your commitment to sustainability
Sustainability and business social responsibility are necessary elements of an organization's culture and values. They also produce bottom line outcomes. Significantly, customers and communities are recognizing and rewarding services that opt to operate responsibly. Businesses are finding that "green" qualifications are a powerful driver of consumer buying decisions, developing goodwill and enhancing company outcomes.
#9 Start Saving from Day 1
Solar purchase power contracts (PPAs) and solar leasing has made it possible for house owners to go solar for little or no cash down.
Many property owners choose to finance their solar panels with one of the "pay-as-you-go" funding alternatives. This indicates that a third-party company-- the solar service provider-- owns the solar system and looks after setup, upkeep, monitoring and repair works. You merely pay the solar supplier for electricity-- less than you would've paid the energy company.
Since June 2013, 75% of all American houses have access to pay-as-you-go solar.
#10. Solar is a Secure Financial investment
The energy companies are notorious for their varying and unreliable electricity rates. There is plainly an upward trend.
With solar panels and basic mathematics, we can determine how much electrical energy will be created, and most importantly, at exactly what rate, for at least the next Twenty Years (fixed energy expenses).
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.
- 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
Is Connecting A 110W Solar Panel To My House Going To Be Beneficial?
I Found A Solar Panel On Ebay And Think Its Pretty Cheap, Typical Ebay. Only Thing Is I Have No Idea If There'S Any Point In It, Im Terrible With Electrics But Keen To Invest In Some Renewable, Green Technology.
Heres Some Info If It Helps:
# Maximum Power: 110 Watt Peak Power
# Voltage At Maximum Power: ≫32 V.
# Current At Maximum Power: 3.35 A.
# Open Circuit Voltage: ≫40 V.
# Short Circuit Current: 3.80 A.
# Tolerance: -5%/+5%
it's 32 volts.
you house is 110.
it's not going to work.
you'll burn it out.
but it probably won't catch fire. maybe.
i do find it interesting that it's 110 watts.
dollars to donuts that's intended to confuse people with 110 volts.
they're really different.
but obviously not everyone realizes that.
If You Have Solar Powered Home, What Do You Like And Dislike About It?
I have a passive solar home. We use the sun for a good percentage of our heating in winter. Heat from the sun enters our energy efficient windows and is absorbed by our concrete or tile floors. Heat is stored there throughout the day and is re-radiated back out at night after the sun goes down and we close the insulated window blinds. Sometimes I dislike the hard surface flooring, as far as standing on it for long periods of time, but we have other areas of our home that are carpet, wood, etc. - that offer more resilience and comfort on joints.
We also have a 4.4 kW Photovoltaic array on our roof for solar electricity and a solar hot water heating system as well. There is nothing that I don't like about our systems. They integrate seamlessly into our household with zero maintenance so far. We don't even know they are there unless we are giving a tour of our home and someone asks about them. We have a grid-tied, net-metered system so we supply the utility company with power on sunny days, and use theirs on cloudy days and at night. Our system is sized so that over the course of a year, we will achieve a "net-zero" energy usage - meaning that we will supply the utility with an equal amount of electricity that they provide to us over the course of a year. They credit us when we produce and charge us when we use, so essentially at the end of the year, we break even, except for some taxes and a small "meter reading" fee.
Our plan is to convert our small car to an electric car so that we can charge it off of our solar panels as well.
Having our own electric production system, or "distributed generation" as the power company calls it, means that the utility company's power plants can be freed up to produce more electricity for my non-solar neighbors without building more power plants. The more houses the utility company does not have to provide electricity for, the less frequent we have to worry about brown-outs, etc.
I guess the only dislike I would have, is that we aren't totally off-grid and completely independent from the utility company, but then again, we'd have to worry about batteries and more maintenance if that were the case, so we're pretty happy at this point! I'd be happy to answer any specific questions about our system! Thanks!
Items That Explain The Function Of These Organelles.?
I'M Doing A Project In Class And I'M Having A Huge Problem Trying To Connect The Two Together. For 10 Organelles I Need Something That Describes The Function Of What It Is.
For Example.. The Cell Membrane, She Told Us To Use Either A Door Or A Fence.
So Now I Need Some Of My Own And I'M Just Not Getting How They Relate.
These Are The Ones I Have...
Vesicle Storage Unit.
Nucleus - A Brain, Obviously.
Cytoplasm - Ice Cream Cone (Supports The Ice Cream) =)
I Need More.
Rough Endoplasmic Reticulum
Pleaseeee Help Me.
cell wall, brick exterior of a house
plasma membrane, plastering of the house
cilia cleans up so id say vacuum (the one that have a rotating thing at the bottom wid bristles, or a brush)
chloroplast, solar energy panel thingys
ribosomes make proteins dat cause things to happen, so id compare it to a single machine in a factory which makes things or one item in the kitchen like a blender which makes things
RER is made of loads of ribosomes and is the whole network involved in making proteins so i wud compare it to a factory or the whole kitchen in relation to ribosomes alone
Golgi is like a packing plant, packaging things and transporting and sorting, sort of like royal mails networkl
hope dat helps =D
I Am Looking To Heat My Pool?
I Am Looking To Heat My Pool It Is A 10,000 Gal Fiberglass Outdoor In-Closed With Fine Screen So No Nat'S
Get In . I Live In Ne Florida And Would Love To Use The Pool In Spring And Fall But The Water Temp Is To Cool . What Are The Cons And Pros With Water Solar Panels And A Heat Pump
And Cost Up Front And In The Long Run Thank You For Info :)
I do not know about solar but can tell you about the heat pump. I have an 80,000 liter in ground pool and use a heat pump to heat it. I live on the east coast of Vancouver island in British Columbia. lt is very reasonable to heat. The reason I went with the heat pump was reliability and long term cost effectiveness. It might be a better choice as it is hotter down there to use solar. The other thing I did not like about solar was having to have piping running all up the side of my house onto the roof were the solar panels would of been.
Hope this helps some.
Who Uses Solar Energy The Most?