New Castle, DE (PRWEB) November 11, 2011
Suntricity Power a residential and commercial solar energy style, integration, and installation organization, today announced that it added an extra half megawatt of residential solar installations to date in 2011. The rapid growth was thanks to aggressive Pennsylvania solar incentives and a surge in Delaware Energy Efficiency projects.
The projects were installed across three states and needed coordination of 50 diverse municipalities on each engineering and permitting. “This several residential installations across our service area is a feat to accomplish,” stated Mark Hald of Suntricity Power, “there actually wants to be state wide unified installation practices to remove some of the hurdles with the process, it could drastically reduce costs, but we are quite pleased with the final final results.”
The recent change in rebates has cooled the Pennsylvania and New Jersey solar markets. “We have noticed a slowing in residential solar purchases, and have produced changes to position with the new industry,” stated James Bowler, Sr. Field Manager Suntricity, “We have also lately moved from sub contracting to all in home installations, which has meant stronger good quality control.”
There are nonetheless a couple of issues in the solar plan that remain in the Pennsylvania solar marketplace besides the lack of unified installation practices. Pennsylvania is attempting to enhance and stabilize its SREC marketplace with HB1580. The bill has bipartisan assistance and with a bit of effort will should move via and help in bringing transparency and stabilized pricing to the SREC markets. This will be achieved by raising the SREC needs for utility organizations for the next three years and closing the state SREC borders for systems installed soon after January 1, 2012.
About Suntricity Power
Suntricity Power specializes in the style, sales and installation of renewable power equipment and systems. We supply reasonably priced and dependable solar photovoltaic installations. Suntricity Energy has thousands of modules in the field all through Pennsylvania, Delaware, and New Jersey.
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