There are several ways in which you benefit from investing in a solar PV installation for your home or business

1. Lower your Electricity Bills

Benefits of Solar PV

The electricity you generate is first used in your home or business premises so straight away you will benefit from a reduction in your electricity bills, as your premises/home will be consuming less electricity from the National Grid.

Any excess electricity flows back to the grid unless you have a battery storage system or other self-consumption aids on site. Commercial premises can typically use up to 100% of generated electricity on site with this figure being lower (around 40 – 60% ) for domestic settings.

By designing the PV system’s generation to best match your consumption we can dramatically lower your energy expenditure, over a period of more than 25 years.

Save Energy, Reduce Bills…

2. Cut your Carbon Footprint and help the Environment

Benefits of Solar PV

By not using electricity generated from fossil fuel sources, you will be directly helping the planet by lowering the carbon footprint of your business/home.

Using renewable energy sources to power our everyday lives means less pollution in the atmosphere and helps move us towards a lower carbon future.

With many businesses striving to decarbonise or achieve ‘Net Zero Carbon’ status, installing a PV system is a very simple way of working towards this goal, while saving your business money as well.

Lower Carbon, Lower Bills

3. Protect Yourself from Future Price Rises

Benefits of Solar PV

What will your electricity bill be in 2025?

With energy prices being unpredictable and ever increasing, by investing in a PV system you help to minimise your exposure to any such price rises.

Your PV system will continue to generate a predictable amount of electricity for in excess of 25 years, meaning savings on your electricity bills for years to come.

Our recommended SunPower modules will still generate 92% of year one power after a 25 year period.

4. Monitoring your PV system with SolarLog