When people hear the words solar batteries, it’s easy to conjure up an image of something similar to a car battery installed in your home. However, today’s solar system batteries are more similar to cell phone or computer batteries based on their components, not based on size. Today’s batteries are constructed of lithium-ion offering greater energy storage per square foot and weight.
What Types of Different Batteries are There?
Solar batteries are traditionally AC- coupled or DC- coupled. In the case of AC- coupled batteries, solar power gathered throughout the day is converted through a grid connect inverter from DC to AC, before the battery inverter converts the power to DC power and stores it in the batteries. When energy is needed, the inverter converts it back to AC power to supply to the load.
DC- coupled solar batteries directly channel solar power to a solar battery charger, regulating how the batteries are charged. Because solar panels produce DC power and batteries store DC power, there is no need to convert the power.
How Residential Solar Batteries Work
Throughout the day, your residential solar power system collects energy from the sun and then sends that energy to its batteries for either storage or immediate use. SunPower systems integrate with various kinds of solar batteries allowing more freedom for homeowners.
Once the batteries collect the power, intelligent software automatically manages which power source you’re connected to and drawing energy from. Your home could be connected to the power grid or it could be drawing power from the batteries in your solar system. So on a cloudy day, if your battery is not full, you may be drawing power from the grid to keep the lights on in your home or to power your water heater. When homeowners’ batteries are full, the energy necessary to power their home is drawn from batteries, not the grid. This allows them to save money by not drawing power from the grid provided by the electric company. Similarly, these batteries can help offset peak energy usage at night when people are home from work.
As homeowners’ energy needs change, they can scale up their solar power system to meet their changing energy needs. This includes adding more solar panels and batteries to meet these changing energy needs. If a homeowner suddenly makes an electric vehicle purchase and needs to charge it, their residential solar power system will be able to meet the increase in demand for energy.
With the power of solar system batteries, homeowners can become less reliant on grid power, lowering bills. Eventually, as they generate more energy and more energy is stored, they can also sell energy credits back to the electric company. The answer to energy independence and significant savings lays in the form of the clean renewable energy of solar.Read More
January is when people start to get their taxes in order for the previous year. They collect their W-2’s, gather their receipts and contact their tax preparer. This year, homeowners have the perfect opportunity to save money on their taxes with a solar power installation. The key is to obtain a solar power installation now before the federal solar power tax incentives disappear.
The Federal Solar Tax Credit was established in 2005, a tax credit applied to solar power home installations and solar heating systems and fuel cells. While extended multiple times since 2005, 2019 is the last year for homeowners to take advantage of their first year of solar tax credits on their taxes.
How a Solar Power Installation Can Help Homeowners Save Money
The Federal Solar Tax Credit will soon be phasing out by percentages over the years homeowners have a solar system. Homeowners who obtain a solar power installation in 2019 will be able to obtain a 30% credit, but over the years, this percentage will drop. For instance, in 2020, this credit will drop to 26%, 22% in 2021, and disappear entirely in 2022 for residential solar installations. Businesses with a solar power installation in 2022 can still enjoy a 10% credit, though.
As it currently stands, the 30% credit would be of the total cost of homeowners’ costs for a solar power installation. For example, if a residential solar system installation cost $20,000, the 30% would account for a $6,000 credit on homeowners’ taxes. Depending upon the amount owed in taxes, this could potentially work out to be a nice return for homeowners or potentially owing nothing to the federal government and rolling those credits over to the next year. Depending upon homeowners’ tax situation, this could end up being very lucrative for homeowners.
Qualifying for the Federal Tax Credit
In order to qualify for the federal solar tax credit, homeowners need to meet the following criteria:
- The homeowners’ solar installation must occur prior to December 2019
- Only homeowners, not renters, or business owners will be able to qualify
- Solar panels must be owned, not leased
- Homeowners must owe more than the solar tax credit in taxes in order to take advantage of the federal tax credit
Claiming the Federal Solar Tax Credit
Tax season is in the very beginning. That means over the next few months, tax preparers will be very busy filing taxes on behalf of a variety of homeowners. In order for homeowners to claim their federal solar tax credit, tax preparers should be careful to fill out the forms to collect the Residential Energy Credits. This process can help homeowners to claim the federal solar tax credit for their residential solar power installation.
To install a new solar power installation, consult the experts and call us at (951) 678-7733.Read More
Recent Global Warming deniers have set back much of America’s energy policies and environmental policies by undermining efforts to embrace cleaner and more efficient forms of energy. A recent report by the Environment America Research and Policy Center concludes that if America were to embrace even a fracture of the limitless and pollution free energy that shines on it every day, we could meet all of our energy needs. This is the power of solar energy. If more homeowners and businesses embrace solar energy, we’ll be able to leave behind a cleaner, more sustainable environment for our children and grandchildren.
The Potential for Solar Energy to Power More Energy than We Consume
Within the report, it states that the United States has the power to generate over 100 times more energy than it currently consumes by embracing solar energy. Each state could in fact, generate more solar energy than its citizens and businesses consumes, freeing us from reliance on less clean energy initiatives.
The report offers a conclusion that states can obtain anywhere from 1 to over 100 times their energy needs from solar energy. The majority of states that could obtain over 100 times their energy needs are largely a block from Middle America to the Southwest and Northwest. These states have populations that range from very dense to not very populated. By embracing solar power, they can ensure they are able to generate more clean energy and leave behind a brighter future.
Solar Energy and You
Homeowners researching solar power installations can take comfort that their participation in this, by installing solar power systems, are able to contribute to a better future. As more homeowners embrace solar power, they are able to generate more clean renewable energy, contributing to the self sufficiency of the state. Moreover, they’re able to dramatically reduce their energy bills, and even make money by selling solar credits to the electric company.
It’s clear that solar power is the wave of the future and a smart bet for people and businesses to embrace. Consider how we can minimize our carbon footprint, reduce the effects of Global Warming and help leave behind a better world for everyone.Read More
As December draws to a close, we’re all looking forward to a bright future in 2019. With a new year, it’s the best opportunity to make new positive changes such as finally going to install solar in your home. If you’ve been curious about solar power, then this might be the year you finally decide to embrace it. Consider the following reasons to bite the bullet and install solar in your home:
Looming Electricity Rate Hikes if You Don’t Install Solar
There are looming regulatory rate hikes you may not have heard about. Last May, Southern California Edison (SCE) and the California Public Utilities Commission announced a $5 billion rate hike that will increase an average homeowner’s electricity by 19%. If your electricity bills are already too high, this is the perfect time to install solar in your home. Start acquiring your electricity from the sun and lowering your electric bill when you install solar in your home. Make SCE send you a check for the electricity you’ve contributed back to the power grid.
The Federal Tax Credit
If you install solar in 2019, you’ll still be able to enjoy the 30% federal tax credit prior to the government’s phase out plan. You might as well take advantage of the full benefits afforded by the federal tax credits before it reduces significantly over the next few years.
California’s 2020 Mandate
While all new homes built in 2020 or later require solar installation, you might want to take some inspiration from those homeowners. Global warming is expected to hit California particularly hard, and we have opportunities to be leaders in cleaning up our environment. It helps that saving money goes hand in hand with saving our environment as well.
If you’ve been considering switching to the clean renewable energy provided by solar power, then 2019 is your year to make some big changes and install solar in your home. By going green, you can put a little bit more of the green back in your wallet too.Read More
When considering switching from using traditional electric power to solar power, many home owners are confused about how solar batteries work. It’s often one of the most misunderstood elements of a solar power system. It’s understandable as most homeowners don’t have a degree or specialty in science and engineering. Not to worry, the experts at Sunpro Solar are able to demystify solar batteries for you so you understand exactly what you’re getting and what you can expect:
Solar Batteries Allow for the Generation of Solar Power to Turn into Electricity
When homeowners install solar panels on their homes, they do so to dramatically reduce their electricity bills. The potential to generate a separate income from the energy produced and stored in solar batteries is also extremely appealing. Over time, the installation of solar panels can pay for themselves when you consider that they can last approximately 25 to 30 years with proper maintenance and care.
Typically, when homeowners purchase a solar system, this includes solar panels at just the right pitch to collect enough energy from the sun. A system also includes an inverter, and a performance monitoring system to ensure homeowners are able to track exactly how much energy they’re generating from the sun- a clean renewable energy source, and stored in solar batteries for later use.
In order to create electricity or energy to power your home, solar panels collect energy from the sun. This is then passed through an inverter to convert it into a form of electricity and energy to power a home. Solar batteries store this energy so that when the sun goes down at night, homeowners are still able to access energy to power their homes. Just because the sun has gone down, it doesn’t mean that homeowners are living like our prehistoric ancestors by fire light.
Making Your Solar Batteries Work for You
Typically, homeowners’ solar panels and solar batteries are tied to an electricity grid. In California, this could be Edison, for example. When your home solar power system is collecting more energy than you can consume as a homeowner, you’re energy neutral and reducing your carbon footprint. You’re also eligible to make some money. Excess energy from your solar batteries sent back to the grid can make you money in the form of energy credits towards future energy bills or a check cut to you. It’s not a stretch of the imagination that this is a major caveat for homeowners considering the installation of a full solar system, from solar panels to solar batteries, and more.
Solar power has been exploding in popularity, but homeowners don’t necessarily know how they work. If you’re still confused by the process by which solar batteries collect and store energy, please give our experts a call at (951) 678-7733Read More
When homeowners hear solar savings, they have expectations that they’ll instantly be flush with extra cash. However, solar panels take time to acquire energy from the sun and produce energy for your home. This means that as more time goes on, homeowners will start to see more solar savings with reduced or completely eliminated electricity bills. Within months, you’ll begin to see your investment paying off and within years, a solar system can completely pay for itself. Consider the following ways in which you can determine your solar savings with a new solar system:
Use a Cost Calculator to Determine Solar Savings
A free cost calculator can help you to predict how much you will save by switching from electricity to solar power. Generally speaking, a solar cost calculator can take into account geographic data, shade homeowners experience and monthly electric bills. Using this data, a solar cost calculator will produce a general idea of what you can expect in solar savings. This is a great first step to determining whether a home is a good candidate for solar panels and it also provides a great benchmark for determining solar savings as time progresses.
Keep Close Track with Net Metering
Most homes that are solar powered are connected to the grid via net metering. This is a system of billing that keeps track of homes’ utility meter to determine the amount of energy produced. The electricity homeowners’ solar panels generates is recorded in net metering and the solar savings are reflected in monthly electric bills.
Generally, homeowners can generate enough electricity to avoid paying an electric bill. These savings can add up significantly for homeowners used to paying hundreds of dollars in electricity every month. If solar panels produce more energy than is actually used, then that energy is sold back to the grid and the electric company will reimburse homeowners for the extra power. A check every month can be a great way to keep track of the cost savings from switching to solar power.
The initial investment in a solar system can be daunting for some homeowners, but as they begin to see their solar savings for themselves it’s clear they made a smart investment. Becoming energy neutral and paying nothing to your electric company is a great feeling, but as time goes on, your solar panels will pay for themselves and that is an amazing feeling.Read More
While we’re all busy making merry this season, chances are we’re also all consuming a lot of energy. If you’ve already got your Christmas lights up, your tree plugged in, and the heating cranked up in preparation for hosting friends and family, you’re likely consuming a lot of energy. It may be the perfect time for an energy audit.
Why Do You Need An Energy Audit?
An energy audit can help tell you where you waste energy. If you find your electricity bills are consistently high, and not just through the holidays, you could be missing opportunities to lower your energy consumption and your energy bill.
While California’s 2020 mandate for solar energy is looming on the horizon, many homes across the state and nation are still wasting massive amounts of energy. This could be due to unnecessary electricity use from too many appliances being plugged in to insufficient insulation to poor heating and cooling efficiency. Whether you have a newer home or an older home, you should perform an energy audit.
Energy Audit Steps Towards Identifying Energy Waste
According to the Department of Energy, 48% of energy use is from heating and cooling systems and another 18% from water heaters. What this means is your energy audit should be examining the devices you use to heat and cool your home including:
- Checking heating and cooling appliances and replacing these with energy efficient units
- Performing an energy audit on hot water use
- Looking for spaces around doors and windows where you might be leaking air
- Installing low flow showerheads and energy efficient dishwashing and washing machines
Another culprit for energy waste is poor insulation and sealing. If you discover in your energy audit that your home is poorly insulated and sealed, you could be overpaying by thousands of dollars per year in energy bills. To perform an energy audit on insulation, try the following:
- Look for gaps and leaks in insulation and sealing from gaps in your doorways, floors, electrical outlets, faucets and other fixtures
- Check to see if you have adequate insulation in your attic or if there are gaps, especially around chimneys, windows, and ducts that could be filled in as a result of your energy audit
- Perform an energy audit on your floors to determine if you’ve got properly insulated crawl spaces to prevent heat loss in your floors
And finally, perform an energy audit on your electricity consumption. Are you leaving lights on all day when you’re not home? Do you have inefficient appliances? All of these could contribute to preventable energy waste. Try the following steps:
- Unplug appliances that don’t always need to be plugged in. You’re not using your toaster 99% of the time, so it’s safe to say appliances such as that can be unplugged
- Toss out appliances that no longer work but you keep plugged in anyways
- Use sleep functions on your computers, laptops, and televisions when they’re not in use or when you fall asleep before turning one of those items off
- Use energy efficient light bulbs
- Weigh the results of your energy audit against your ability to save with solar power
Explore Converting Your Home to Solar Power
Solar power is a clean, renewable source of energy that can significantly reduce energy waste and reduce your electricity bills. It can also be a great source of tax rebates and income from selling energy credits. To find out if you’re a good candidate for solar power, contact our experts today at (951) 678-7733 or try our handy cost calculator tool.Read More
Determining how many solar panels you’ll need for your home means first knowing what your goals are. Do you want to minimize your carbon footprint? Maximize your return on your investment? Save as much money as possible? Most people want to save money while minimizing their environmental impact.
To calculate how many solar panels you need, you need to know the following: how much energy your household uses; your roof’s usable surface area; the climate and peak sunlight in your area; the wattage and relative efficiency of the photovoltaic (PV) panels you’re considering; and whether net metering is available.
1. How much solar power will you need?
To determine your home’s average energy requirements look at past utility bills. You can calculate how many solar panels you need by multiplying your household’s hourly energy requirement by the peak sunlight hours for your area and dividing that by a panel’s wattage. Use a low-wattage (150W) and high-wattage (370W) example to establish a range (ex: 17-42 panels to generate 11,000 kWh/year). Note that how much sunlight your roof gets and factors such as roof size and battery storage will figure in as well.
If you work with Sunpro, our solar experts will handle all these calculations for you. But to give you some idea of how many solar panels are needed for the average home (or for your home in particular), here is a sample set of questions that a solar professional might use to figure it out:
2. How many watts do you currently use?
Look at your electricity bill for average usage. Look for “Kilowatt Hours (or kWh) Used” or something similar, and then note the time period represented (usually 30 days). If your bill doesn’t show kilowatt hours used, look for beginning and ending meter readings and subtract the previous reading from the most recent one.
You want daily and hourly usage for our calculations, though, so if your bill doesn’t show a daily average, just divide the monthly or annual average by 30 or 365 days, respectively, and then divide again by 24 to determine your hourly average electricity usage. Your answer will be in kilowatt-hours (kWh). (And just in case you are wondering, a kilowatt-hour is how much power you are using at any given time multiplied by the total time the power is being used.)
A small home in a temperate climate might use something like 200 kwh per month, and a larger home in the south where air conditioners account for the largest portion of home energy usage might use 2,000 kWh or more. The average U.S. home uses about 900 kWh per month. So that’s 30 kWh per day or 1.25 kWh per hour.
Your average daily energy usage is your target daily average for to calculate your solar needs. That’s the number of kilowatt-hours you need your solar system to produce if you want to cover 100 percent of your energy needs.
It’s important to note that solar panels don’t operate at maximum efficiency at all times. (See Solar 101: How Does Solar Energy Work?). Weather conditions, for example, can temporarily reduce your system’s efficiency. Therefore, experts recommend adding a 25 percent “cushion” to your target daily average to ensure you can generate all the clean energy you need.
3. How many hours of sunlight can you expect in your area?
The peak sunlight hours for your particular location will have a direct impact on the energy you can expect your home solar system to produce. For example, if you live in Phoenix you can expect to have a greater number of peak sunlight hours than if you lived in Seattle. That doesn’t mean a Seattle homeowner can’t go solar; it just means the homeowner would need more solar panels.
The Renewable Resource Data Center provides sunlight information by state and for major cities.
Now multiply your hourly usage (see question No. 1) by 1,000 to convert your hourly power generation need to watts. Divide your average hourly wattage requirement by the number of daily peak sunlight hours for your area. This gives you the amount of energy your panels need to produce every hour. So the average U.S. home (900 kWh/month) in an area that gets five peak sunlight hours per day would need 6,250 watts.
4. What affects solar panel output efficiency?
Here’s where solar panel quality makes a difference. Not all solar panels are alike. Photovoltaic (PV) solar panels (most commonly used in residential installations) come in wattages ranging from about 150 watts to 370 watts per panel, depending on the panel size and efficiency (how well a panel is able to convert sunlight into energy), and on the cell technology.
For example, solar cells with no grid lines on the front (like SunPower ® Maxeon cells) absorb more sunlight than conventional cells and do not suffer from issues such as delamination (peeling). The construction of our cells make them stronger and more resistant to cracking or corrosion. And a microinverter on each panel can optimize power conversion at the source, in contrast to one large inverter mounted on the side of the house.
Because of these wide variations in quality and efficiency, it’s difficult to make generalizations about which solar panels are right for you or how many solar panels you’ll need for your home. The main takeaway is that, the more efficient the panels are, the more wattage they can produce, and the fewer you will need on your roof to get the same energy output. Conventional solar panels usually produce about 250 watts per panel, with varying levels of efficiency. In contrast, SunPower panels are known to be the most efficient solar panels on the market.
To figure out how many solar panels you need, divide your home’s hourly wattage requirement (see question No. 3) by the solar panels’ wattage to calculate the total number of panels you need.
So that average U.S. home in Dallas, Texas, would need about 25 conventional (250W) solar panels or 17 SunPower (370W) panels.
5. What is the effect of solar panel size?
If you have a small or unusually shaped roof, solar panel size and numbers are important considerations. With a large usable roof area, perhaps you can sacrifice some efficiency and buy more larger solar panels (at a lower cost per panel) to get to your target energy output. But if your usable roof area is limited, or if it’s partially shaded, being able to use fewer smaller high efficiency solar panels may be the best way to make the most possible power over the long term, ultimately saving you more money.
Typical residential solar panel dimensions today are about 65 inches by 39 inches, or 5.4 feet by 3.25 feet, with some variation among manufacturers. SunPower solar panels are 61.3 inches by 41.2 inches.
These dimensions have remained more or less unchanged for decades, but the efficiency and output from that same footprint have changed dramatically for the better. In addition, SunPower designs entire systems to have virtually no gaps between panels and uses invisible framing and mounting hardware to keep the rooftop footprint as tight, efficient and attractive as possible.
Knowing the answers to the above questions will give you an idea of the ideal number of solar panels for your electricity generation needs — or at least a realistic range. Next, a professional installer needs to assess your roof architecture, angle to the sun and other factors to see if and how you’d be able to physically arrange the right number of panels on your roof to achieve your daily energy production goals.
You should also consider net metering as you’re considering figuring out your ROI for your solar system. Net metering is how your utility company credits you for producing excess solar energy when the sun is shining and then lets you draw from those credits when you’re using conventional power grid at night, if you don’t have a solar battery storage system.
To get started, check out our solar calculator, which can help you figure out how much you might save going solar.Read More
“Don’t solar panels need a lot of maintenance?”
Sunpro gets this question from homeowners regularly, and it’s understandable given that no one wants to worry about climbing up on a roof to care for their solar panels.
Since SunPower’s panels are the most efficient on the market, they’ll make more energy than competing panels in a variety of low-light situations, but any panels covered with too much dirt or debris will produce less power.
In most cases, the loss of power isn’t significant — maybe 1 to 4.7 percent. But one study found that long-term dirt buildup can reduce a solar panel’s electricity production by as much as 20 percent.
How to Clean Your Solar Panels
Typically, we say to stay off your panels – they clean themselves: The good news is that seasonal rain usually washes off any dirt or animal droppings that may have accumulated. But if your area receives very little precipitation and has dusty, windy weather, you may need to occasionally clean your panels. Some homeowners are able to do this themselves or they may choose to have them professionally cleaned.
For example, in Riverside area, where we install Sunpower solar systems, it doesn’t rain much between spring and the wintertime, making regular monthly or bimonthly cleanings a good idea. Because the desert is dry, a lot of dust or ash (from California wildfires) can rest on the panels.
Fortunately, cleaning solar panels is easy for ground-mounted systems, or for rooftop solar systems. We recommend homeowners use a soft-bristle brush with an extended handle, like the type used to clean off an RV. And don’t forget to choose an environmentally friendly soap.
If the solar panels are hard to access, such those on a two-story home, buying a high-pressure hose nozzle with an attachment that holds soap typically does the trick. These can be found at any home maintenance store. Find a safe place to stand, spray soapy water on the panels and then quickly rinse them off.
Yes. It’s really that simple.
But you Do-it-yourselfers should keep some other things in mind:
- As a rule, stay on the ground. Never get up on your roof without a secure ladder and proper fall-protection equipment.
- Turn off your system before start you cleaning. Consult your SunPower® solar manual to see how you turn off your system to protect it. If you’re unsure, ask your SunPower dealer for help.
- As a rule, avoid using hard, or mineral rich, water. It can damage panels over time. If your area only has hard tap water, you can buy an inexpensive water-softening hose attachment to filter out minerals. Otherwise, you can use distilled or de-ionized water.
- Use soft brushes and squeegees. Don’t use abrasive brushes, pads or powders.
- Clean your solar panels early in the morning or in the evening when the solar panels are cool. During the heat of the day, water and soap can evaporate quickly, which risks smearing the soap and dirt.
- When using a high-pressure water nozzle, don’t get close to the panels. While they’re extremely durable, you don’t want to damage them.
Still nervous to do it yourself? In many cities there are businesses that specialize in solar panel cleaning, but it’s also a service that many window washing companies now offer. They typically only charge about $2-4 per panel, depending on how accessible and dirty they are. Better yet, the process is quick: 15 to 30 minutes.
Still, here are some other tips:
- Do a monthly visual inspection to look for any dust buildup. Also, you can watch your bill for any noticeable drop in efficiency. Only then should you worry about cleaning. Even then, in most cases, nature is going to clean them for you.
- Don’t expose yourself to any risk. If you have any doubts about your ability to safely clean your panels, hire a professional.
Now that you can see that having solar panels is not a high-maintenance commitment, visit our solar calculator to see how much you might save going solar.Read More
You may know that solar energy is popular in California but what you probably didn’t know is that by 2020 all new homes must have solar panels installed. Title 24, the State’s energy efficient building standard was updated in March of 2018 to require solar install in newly built homes. It has been called the 2020 California Solar Mandate.
If you are new to solar, you may be asking if the 2020 California Solar Mandate is going to be a good thing and if this will increase home buyer cost?
California is set to reduce the amount of carbon emissions that pollute our air. California has the World’s 5th Largest Economy! That means there is a huge population in California that is contributing to carbon emissions through transportation and through electricity use. The 2020 California Solar Mandate will make a huge impact to cleaner air and reduced emissions.
The California Energy Commission unanimously approved the decision of Solar installations on all new homes under the 2020 California Solar Mandate. There will be a huge demand for Solar coming in the near future. California is already the leader in Solar with over 5.2 million homes with solar panels.
This is not a trend being set by lawmakers but also a trend set by homeowners. Homeowners are the key buyers in solar. Energy efficient homes are a big trend that won’t be going out of style. The 2020 California Solar Mandate will only push this trend further to the benefit of home buyers.
Now as a consumer lets look at the benefits of buying a new home with Solar.
California has some of the highest electricity rates in the country. With Solar installed on your home you can beat those rates and beat the future rate increases. In some cases you can even earn credits from your electricity company for the solar energy you generate. This means you’ll be a leader and an example to the rest of the state by complying with the 2020 California Solar Mandate.
The value of your home at resale will go up even more. Even a medium sized home with a small solar system, will increase around $20k. That’s a substantial increase and a great investment.
Lets not forget the tax credit! If you purchase your solar system you can qualify for a 30% Federal Solar Investment Tax Credit. Who wouldn’t want to receive money back on their taxes from the government? Everything lines up to be a great investment for the home owner.
California (the Golden State), is sunny all year long. But some new homes may be exempt from the Solar Panel law due to Tree Shading and existing buildings shading the homes roof. But that percentage is pretty low.
Constructing your dream home?
Contact us! Home building takes time and if you looking to do so we would love to partner with you in making sure your home is compliant. Forgetting compliance all together, we would love to help you make your home energy efficient.
At SunPro Solar, we treat you like family. We can set up a consultation and go over your energy options before construction to ensure you comply fully with the 2020 California Solar Mandate.
When looking for a builder and a solar company you want to find the best options that fit your needs. A company that has experience in engineering and installation. We have been in business for over 10 years and we use top of the line quality products that will last for you and not break the bank. We provide you quality installation and outstanding customer service.
Contact us today 951 678 7733Read More