A Proven Track Record

Each of our partners has a trusted track record as a highly qualified solar development company with a history of successful installations that are benefiting customers just like you.  All these projects benefit from Renewable Energy Credit legislation, cost the customer nothing and result in substantially lower energy costs for 15 years.  With our qualified solar development partners, we have the experience to install and maintain the right solar panels to meet your needs.  We would like to make a presentation to you and add you to our list of satisfied, energy savvy, and environmentally conscious customers.

The Sunset Reservoir (San Francisco, CA):

With nearly 24,000 solar panels installed on top of the North Basin of the Sunset Reservoir, the new array is online and generates up to 5 megawatts daily of clean, 100 percent renewable energy.  Over the 25-year lifetime of the project, the Sunset Reservoir will reduce carbon emissions by approximately 80,000 metric tons, while helping to satisfy the diverse clean energy needs of the City’s municipal buildings and facilities.  The San Francisco Public Utilities Commission (SFPUC) will purchase power from a solar development company through a power purchase agreement (PPA) at a discounted rate, saving $26 million over the 25-year lifetime of the project.  Under this agreement, the solar developer assumed all of the risk of financing, building and operating the project.  The new solar array covers an area the size of approximately 12 football fields and is California’s largest municipal, urban solar array, providing clean electricity for San Francisco’s municipal facilities including San Francisco General Hospital, San Francisco International Airport, police stations, and fire houses.

Northwest Bergen County Utilities Authority (NBCUA) (Waldwick, NJ):

A 334.15kW innovative solar canopy structure was installed over the plant's aeration tanks.  The system will provide nearly 40 percent of the wastewater treatment plant's electricity needs when operating at full output and will produce an estimated 364,742 kW per year, which translates into an annual energy savings of nearly $50,000 for the utility.  The system will reduced CO2 emissions by 577,489 pounds per year, which is equivalent to 29,733 gallons of gasoline, 609 barrels of oil conserved, or removing 48 cars off the road each year.

Ansonia High-School (Ansonia, CT):

The developer installed a 200kW solar array on the roof of Ansonia, Connecticut, High-School.  The solar system is expected to produce 230,000kWh in the first year which will reduce CO2 emissions by 364,000 pounds per year, the equivalent to the emissions from the consumption of 18,600 gallons of gasoline or taking 32 cars permanently off the road.

Alternative Applications (MA)

Former municipal landfills in Massachusetts that have been covered and left unused for years are being eyed as locations for renewable energy production.  State officials are encouraging local municipalities to consider turning the former dumps into solar farms.  According to the Massachusetts Department of Energy Resources, more than two-dozen communities across Massachusetts are in process to convert these eyesores into solar energy farms.  Recent projects in Massachusetts include Western Massachusetts Electric Company plans to develop a 2 megawatt solar energy facility on a former landfill on Cottage Street in the city of Springfield.  Construction on the $22 million project is expected to start this spring.  The chief development officer for Springfield, John Judge says two other solar farm projects have been proposed in the city, including one on a brownfields site.  Other communities in Western Massachusetts that are involved with projects to put solar panels on former landfills include Easthampton, Greenfield and Amherst.