Does Your Team Have the Right Solar PV Licenses? Here’s How You Can Tell
If you live in the USA, you probably need to be licensed to install solar PV systems. There are a few reasons for this, but most importantly, it protects homeowners. Unlicensed installers may cause unnecessary damage to homes and endanger those living there. As a result, most states require an electrician’s license at a minimum, and many recommend or require further solar installer certification.
Here’s everything you need to know about what is required to be a licensed and certified solar installer in the United States, from the benefits to a breakdown of each state’s specific solar certification requirements.
Do you need a license to install solar panels?
The short answer to this question is “no,” but if you want to start a solar business or start working for an already established one, you will likely need some sort of training and certification to use your skills professionally.
Anyone can walk into a home improvement store or contact a distributor, buy a few panels and install them on a roof. If you actually want to make a living doing so, however, you’ll need some proof that you’re a reputable installer to get hired and start making sales with the public.
Why get licensed?
The legal right to install
It is illegal to install solar PV systems without an electrician’s license in most states. However, some, such as Alaska, only require general contractor licenses. If you already do solar installations, you will know this (of course), but if you are looking to get into the industry, check what is required in your state in our list below.
Further certifications may not be required for legal reasons, but there are certainly benefits to getting them. Benefits include a higher level of skill and knowledge than your competitors, which can set you apart from the rest and ensure that homeowners choose you as the more reputable installer.
Increased incentives for customers
In some states, homeowners will not be eligible for certain incentives or rebates if their installation company doesn’t have PV certifications. For instance, homeowners may not be eligible for certain rebates in Pennsylvania unless their installer is NABCEP, ISPQ Accredited, or NECA certified.
Since solar panels are such a large investment for many people, most homeowners will avoid choosing a company that can’t get them the best deal on their system, and as you may know, incentives, rebates, and tax credits are a great way to lower the overall cost of the system and installation.
Offering a proposal to a homeowner without a “rebates and incentives” section is a sure way to ensure that your quote gets thrown out, especially if someone has already received a proposal from a certified company that can offer a better price through such discounts.
Make the sales process easier by creating trust
Certification above and beyond the minimum can be very helpful for solar sales. These certifications help reduce stress and worry for homeowners, leading to an easier sales process. Even better, NABCEP certified installers get listed on the Certified Installer Locator. You can also display the certification badge on your website to make it clear to all prospective customers that you are trained professionals.
The construction industry has a bit of a reputation for being full of fly-by-night, untrustworthy salespeople and contractors, which leaves many homeowners on high alert when shopping around for home improvement projects like solar installations. Wear your certifications and licenses with pride, and display them everywhere it’s relevant to give people peace of mind that your work is high-quality and meets all the performance and safety required by your state’s government.
How to get certified to install solar panels
Your first step is to check out the state-specific requirement list below and learn about what is absolutely required to become a professional solar installer in your state. Next, you’ll want to look at the “nice-to-have” solar certifications available both in your state and in the country to set yourself above your local competition.
Many local colleges and vocational schools offer electrician training, and some even have specialty courses on renewable technology and solar PV installation. If you’re brand new to the industry, get started with learning about the basics of how solar panels work and are wired before signing up and paying for a course and exam on the technology. This will increase your odds of passing the course and ensure that you don’t get stuck having to redo any classes or exams a second time, which has the potential to be a huge time-sink and waste of money.
No matter where you are, getting certified with NABCEP is a must for anyone looking to start a career in the solar industry, as this will not only get you high-quality training but will also open you up to the solar installer community and the companies operating in your area, and in the country as a whole, allowing you to make friends, network, and potentially find a job once you’re certified.
What level of qualification is required by your state?
You can determine what qualifications are required to set up shop in your state by checking the Interstate Renewable Energy Council’s (IREC) National Solar Licensing Database. This useful tool allows you to check requirements by state. It outlines the licensing requirements, electric codes, and incentive requirements for all states in the US.
Requirements for each state separately.
Looking for a quick list of everything you need to start as a solar installer? Here’s a full breakdown of the requirements for solar installation in every American state. We’ll keep this list updated regularly, but for more details, have a look at the National Solar Licensing Database for the most up-to-date information available.
Alabama – You’ll need either an Electrical Contractor or Journeyman Electrician’s license with a minimum of four years of education experience.
Alaska – Must be an Electrical Contractor or Electrician registered with the Department of Community Economic Development or the Department of Labor and Workforce Development. This requires 8000 hours of experience.
Arizona – You need to be licensed in the specific type of solar device you plan to install. For solar PV, an electrician’s license is required. You can also possess a Residential and Commercial General Contracting and Remolding license, but your work must be subcontracted to someone with an electrician’s license.
Arkansas – Commercial or residential contractor’s license required. You’ll also need an electrician’s license and be either a master electrician yourself or work under the supervision of a master electrician.
California – One of the strictest states on this list, solar installers must have a California solar contractors’ license or A/B general building contractors’ license plus education requirements including passing written examinations (Law and Business and the trade examination) and four years of experience with at least one year of practical experience.
You can also obtain the C-10 classification for electrical work and the C-20 classification for Warm-Air if you plan to also install solar-powered HVAC systems. Additionally, every contractor in California must adopt both the 2007 California Building Code and the 2007 California Fire Code.
Colorado – No specific solar certifications at the state level are required here, but certain counties require solar-specific training. All solar PV work should be done by an electrical contractor employing either a journeyman or residential wireman to get the job done.
Connecticut – Solar companies need a Home Improvement Contractors (HIC) license as well as PV-1 or E-1 license and must be listed with the Connecticut Clean Energy Fund if they want to be eligible for rebates. Solar installers must have an E-2 electrician’s license or a PV-2 license and be employed by a licensed electrical contractor.
That said, employees of licensed contractors can do the hoisting, placing, and attaching of PV modules without a license. Additionally, one employee at each solar company operating in the state must have a NABCEP certification.
Delaware – Solar installers in Delaware need an electrician’s license to do PV work, and a NABCEP certification is needed to qualify for rebates. Changes are also proposed to ensure that solar installers continuously achieve the highest level of training currently available every three years if they want to receive any grants in the Green Energy Program.
District of Columbia – Must hold an electrician’s license and pass an exam if they want to become master electricians or journeymen. Companies installing solar PV must also conform to the 2005 National Electrical Code.
Florida – Must possess a certified solar contractor license. This license allows solar contractors to install solar PV and solar thermal systems. People with electrical licenses can also install solar PV systems.
These licenses require four years of experience, of which three can be replaced with college credits while one must be supervisory. Contractors must pass the trade exam and then a Business and Financial Management exam to obtain this license.
Georgia – No requirements or licenses are required to operate as a solar installer in Georgia. Companies must only follow the NEC 2005 edition with amendments of the electrical code.
Hawaii – A solar energy systems contractor license is required to operate in Hawaii. This is automatically granted to any licensed general contractor in the state (C-13). You can also get a C-60 license which is specifically for solar PV installation.
Idaho – Idaho requires a NABCEP certification or equivalent, and solar companies must adopt the NEC 2008 edition of the electric code.
Illinois – Everyone who installs distributed generation facilities must be licensed by the Illinois Commerce Commission and comply with the National Electrical Code.
Indiana – No state requirements to install solar in Indiana. Check with your local municipality for any specific rules in the area you would like to operate in.
Iowa – Everyone making over 2000 a year on construction work must register with the Division of Labor. You must also have either an electrical contractor’s license or a journeyman’s license for solar PV. Contractors in Iowa must follow the NEC 2005 edition of the electric code.
Kansas – There are no state-level licenses or certifications required to operate in Kansas, although your local municipality may have some. Double-check with your municipality before getting started. Kansas uses the NEC 2008 edition of the electric code.
Kentucky – There are no requirements in Kentucky besides that a licensed electrician must be present to pull the appropriate permit and perform the final connection to the meter. The NEC 2011 edition of the electrical code is used in Kentucky.
Louisiana – Contractors must hold a license with the classification(s) of Building Construction, Electrical Work (Statewide), or Mechanical Work (Statewide) to be approved by the Board of Training to install solar energy equipment.
If you didn’t hold this license by August 1st, 2014, you’ll need to be certified by NABCEP. If you’re only authorized to install solar energy equipment and don’t hold an electrician’s license, a certified electrician must be available to do the work on installations costing over 10,000.
Maine – To operate as a solar installer in Maine, you’ll only need an electrician’s license from the Electricians’ Examining Board. Maine follows the NEC 2011 edition of the electric code.
Maryland – To install residential solar systems, a Maryland Home Improvement Commission (MHIC) contractor license is required. Also, a master electrician is required to pull permits regarding solar installation. There are also a few counties in this state with more requirements. Make sure to double-check the rules of your specific county before moving forward.
Massachusetts – Licensed electricians must install solar PV in Massachusetts. In fact, every step of the solar installation process, including permits and interconnection, must be handled by an electrician.
Michigan – If you deal with electrical wiring, you must be properly licensed in Michigan. The state requires all PV equipment to be installed as per the manufacturer’s instructions, which may require a certification or license.
Minnesota – Everyone doing electrical work in Minnesota must be licensed by the Minnesota Department of Labor and Industry and pass an exam based on the International Building Code, Minnesota State Building Code, and Minnesota statutes. In order to pass the electrical exam and become either a Master Electrician, Journeyman, or Power Limited Technician, you’ll need to pass a written or oral exam and have three years of experience under your belt.
Mississippi – You’ll need a classification of Solar and Wind Construction from the MS State Board of Contractors to quote or work on solar projects valued at over 50,000.00 to work in Mississippi.
Missouri – There are no state requirements or general contractor’s licenses in Missouri, but contractors must register their businesses with the Missouri Secretary of State and have a sales tax ID# issued by the Department of Revenue to operate a business. There also may be county-specific requirements as well. For example, Frontenac and Clarkson Valley each require NABCEP certifications or equivalent.
Montana – There are no specific requirements in Montana besides projects exceeding 90 volts, which require a licensed electrician to complete the work. Becoming a licensed electrician requires completing an apprenticeship or a training program conducted by a bona fide union or trade association.
Nebraska – You must be licensed by the Nebraska State Electrical Division to do any solar or electrical work in Nebraska. Some cities in the state might also require additional certifications.
Nevada – A license by Nevada State Contractors Board under License Classification C-37 is required to install solar PV in the state. PV installers must also hold a license as a photovoltaic installer, issued by the Department of Business and Industry, Division of Industrial Relations, Occupational Safety and Health which requires passing an exam. NABCEP certifications can also be used.
New Hampshire – Someone with a Master Electrician’s license is required to install or oversee solar PV installation in New Hampshire. In order to qualify for a Master Electrician license, you must work as a journeyman for at least a year. A journeyman’s license required 8000 hours of work and an Associate Degree in Electricity.
New Jersey – You’ll need a home improvement license to operate in New Jersey. When used for solar panel installation/electrical work, this license will need to be renewed every three years. You’ll also need to be registered as a business with the state.
New Mexico – As a state contractor in New Mexico, you’re also licensed to work as a solar installer, and you’ll need to be at least a journeyman or work directly under one.
New York – All licenses in New York are given at the county level. Double-check with your county before beginning any training.
North Carolina – You’ll need an electrician’s license to operate in North Carolina. In addition, if you’d like your company to be a “Registered Solar PV Contractor” under the Go Solar NC Initiative, you’ll need to complete 35 hours of solar PV training and hold a NABCEP certification.
North Dakota – You’ll need a Master Electrician, Journeyman, or Class B Electrician’s license to do any electrical work in North Dakota, but other tasks such as mounting panels don’t require a license.
Ohio – For residential projects, you’ll need to inquire with your local building department, while commercial projects must be done by a licensed electrician.
Oklahoma – Oklahoma requires that all electricians are licensed by the Department of Health and must follow the 2008 National Electrical Code at a minimum.
Oregon – Everyone installing solar panels must hold a trade license (either Electrical Journeyman’s License or a Limited Renewable Energy License). These licenses must be renewed every three years.
Pennsylvania – There are no licenses offered at the state level in Pennsylvania. Double-check with your municipality.
Rhode Island – A State Electrical Contractor’s License, Certificate A, is required with an electrician’s license and a Journeyperson’s License, Certificate B as well. Obtaining these licenses requires passing an exam, and they expire every two years on the holder’s birthday.
South Carolina – A licensed electrician must be available at every job site to do the work, and every solar company must have a Certificate of Authorization in electrical work in South Carolina.
South Dakota – You’ll need an electrician contractor license in South Dakota to install solar PV, or do electrical work of any kind.
Tennessee – Prime contractors and other electrical subcontractors will need to be licensed by the state to install solar PV projects of over 25,000 in value. Projects costing less than that require a Master Electrician or Journeyman’s license for permitting.
Texas – Everyone working in installing or repairing solar systems must be a licensed electrician.
Utah – You’ll need to take a 25-hour course to obtain a Solar Photovoltaic Contractor’s license and operate as a solar professional through Utah’s Division of Occupational and Professional Licensing.
Vermont – No license is required to install solar panels in Vermont, but you’ll need to install systems that meet the clearance requirements of 2012 NFPA 1 section 11.12.
Virginia – You’ll need to be a certified contractor with an Alternative Energy Systems (AES) specialty to operate in Virginia. This specialty can be obtained by passing an exam.
Washington – Washington requires that all electrical work be done by a licensed electrical contractor, but they do not have any solar PV-specific licenses or training available.
West Virginia – No license is required to install solar panels in West Virginia, but one is needed for final determinations into the electrical grid.
Wisconsin – There are no requirements for PV installation in Wisconsin, but building plans might need to be submitted for review by the Division of Safety Buildings or a certified municipality under the International Building Code.
Wyoming – To install solar panels in Wyoming, you must be a licensed electrical master, journeyman, or apprentice employed by a licensed Wyoming electrical contractor. Wyoming employs the 2008 National Electrical Code, but other areas within the state may have different requirements.
How Does Solar Panel Installation Work in Ireland?
Solar panel installation might seem really technical but in fact if you have the right installers and follow the right steps, it can be easier than you think! Some people might also be wondering if you can do a solar panel installation yourself and how much you might save. In our solar panel installation guide, we’ll walk you through how the solar panel installation process works!
Interested in getting solar panels for your home?
Arrange a free call back with Home Energy Assist through Selectra to get solar panels installed on your property. Begin your renewable energy savings today!
Where Do I Begin with My Solar Panel Installation?
A solar panel installation might seem like a tall ordeal when you get started with your transition to renewable energy, but in fact it’s relatively simple. The hard bit comes right at the beginning where you will need to get your property assessed for the type of solar panels you want installed as well as the dimensions of your property. Researching beforehand can also save you a lot of headaches further down the line!
What Types of Solar Panels Are There?
There are three main types of solar panels you can have installed in Ireland. Each has a slightly different way of utilising sunlight to convert it into solar energy for your property and they can vary greatly in terms of costs. The three main types you can get in Ireland are: photovoltaic, thermodynamic, and solar thermal.
- Photovoltaic Solar PanelsPhotovoltaic (PV) solar panels are the preferred option in Ireland. Unlike the other two, PV panels will work even in low sunlight situations since they convert it into electricity through the photovoltaic effect meaning the only time they don’t work is at night. Photovoltaic solar panels usually cost upwards of €4,000.
- Thermodynamic Solar PanelsThermodynamic solar panels create hot water instead of converting sunlight directly to electricity. With thermodynamic solar panels, a cold liquid refrigerant is circulated through the panel. This liquid absorbs the heat from the air outside the panel and from the infrared rays emitted by the sun. Thermodynamic solar panels cost upwards of €4,500.
- Solar Thermal PanelsSolar thermal panels directly collect heat from the sun. It’s similar to a dark car, where the heat inside the car can far surpass the temperature outside upon significant exposure to sunlight. They’re slightly cheaper than the other two solar panels, costing between €2,800 and €3.000.
Who Can Do a Solar Panel Installation?
The truth is anyone can do a solar panel installation and you do not need to be specially qualified to hook up your solar panel system to your electricity to benefit from solar energy.
However, if you don’t have experience with solar panels or as an electrician, it’s much wiser to let someone who’s been properly trained to do the installation for you, though it doesn’t matter who you hire to set them up.
Although you can hire anyone, if you want to take advantage of the SEAI grant scheme for solar you will need to hire an SEAI approved solar panel installer.
Where Can I Find a Solar Panel Installer Near Me?
There are a number of SEAI approved solar panel installers who provide solar panel installation for everyone throughout Ireland. You can also use a company who isn’t on the approved list, but it’s generally better if you want to avoid the high upfront cost. Here’s a table of the main solar panel installers in Ireland:
|Alternative Energy Ireland||Yes||No||Yes|
|Green House Renewable Energy||Yes||No||Yes|
Interested in getting solar panels for your home?
Arrange a free call back with Home Energy Assist through Selectra to get solar panels installed on your property. Begin your renewable energy savings today!
What Are the Risks of a Solar Panel Installation?
Making any additions to your property might have you worried that a solar panel installation might lead to problems in the future when it comes to your house’s value. There are some risks both making the addition as well as the actual solar panel installation itself.
Do Solar Panels Need Planning Permission?
You won’t need to get planning permission for a solar panel installation. Since solar panels are a small addition to your property, they don’t come under the reasons why you would need to get planning permission. Planning permission is generally needed if you’re planning to:
Solar panels don’t fall into this category so you should be fine to go ahead without planning permission. If you have a protected property or are in a protected area, you should make contact with your local authority just in case.
What Risks Are There During a Solar Panel Installation?
One of the main reasons you should let a professional handle your solar panel installation is because it can be a dangerous job. With professional installers, you can avoid most of these risks:
When you have your solar panels installed, there will still be some risks that you should think about before going through with your solar panel installation. These can be higher risks to your property than would without solar panels.
- Damage from Weather ConditionsYour solar panels can get damaged if there’s any extreme weather such as storms or hailing. Although most modern solar panels are reinforced against weather damage, it is still a possibility and can cause short circuiting.
- Decreased Fire Service AccessWith solar panels being located on the roof, this could reduce the access for the fire service if you have a fire. You should make sure that when you get your solar panels installed that you have a fire safety assessment after installing them.
- Electrical Fire RiskGiven they are an electrical appliance, there is an increase in the risk of having an electric fire if something goes wrong with a solar power component. This could be due either to the solar panels themselves being damaged or an issue with the solar battery if you choose to get one installed.
- TheftThe risk of theft and vandalism can also be increased if you have solar panels installed. This can lead to further damage to your property if you don’t take the right measures to protect your home after a solar panel installation.
What about solar panel insurance? Generally speaking, your insurance premiums won’t change after getting solar panels installed. Since they are now part of most home insurance packages nowadays, you shouldn’t experience an increase. However, if the solar panels increase the value of your home then this might impact your premiums in some way or another.
Can I Do a Solar Panels Installation Myself in Ireland?
As mentioned above, you can do the solar panel installation yourself. However, it is very much advised that you don’t if you are not a trained electrician due to the risks outlined above. However, if you know what you’re doing, you can carry out your own solar panel installation without any problems in terms of permission or licensing.
Can a Normal Electrician Install Solar Panels?
You don’t need to have a specific solar panel licensed installer to install your solar panels and you can hire a normal electrician to install them for you. However, you will not usually find an electrician who will also supply the solar panels for you so you will need to buy them separately. You will also not be able to access the SEAI solar panel grant.
Is It Cheaper To Install Solar Panels Yourself?
Since you won’t be able to get the SEAI solar panel grant for your solar panel installation, it is unlikely that if you do it yourself without a registered solar panel installer that it will come out cheaper. However, you might be able find solar panels that are cheaper that you can buy separately and then hire an electrician for less. You shouldn’t do any solar panel repairs yourself unless you’re using a specifically DIY solar panel kit.
Interested in getting solar panels for your home?
Arrange a free call back with Home Energy Assist through Selectra to get solar panels installed on your property. Begin your renewable energy savings today!
How Long Does a Solar Panel Installation Take?
How long a solar panel installation takes to complete will depend on the type of property you want to install the system for since the size will be the biggest factor. If you have a larger property, such as a farm or business, it will naturally take longer than if you were installing them on a small house.
How Long Does an Average House Solar Panel Installation Take?
The rated capacity is essentially the quantity of solar panels you will be installing so the bigger the property, the more panels you’ll need. For the average house, for example a 3-Bed Semi-Detached, you will generally need solar panels of a rated capacity of 4.10 kW. This will usually only take a day or less to get them fully installed and working.
For houses, it is unlikely that your solar panel installation will go on longer than a week and is usually done on the same day. However, your property might have awkward wiring or other problems that might mean the installation takes a little longer!
How Long Does a Farm Solar Panel Installation Take?
For farms, naturally the solar panel installation can take a little longer. In order to power a farm, there needs to be a lot more of them and they can take a little more planning to get them right. However, even with farms, the solar panel installation process shouldn’t take longer than a week!
You also might struggle with finding farm solar panel installers however larger companies like Electric Ireland will have them on offer and might also offer you a discount if you’re already a customer. You should note that it is possible that you might need planning permission if you’re installing solar panels for your farm so remember to contact your local authority to make you have everything required.
How Can I Get a Solar Panel Installation Grant?
You can get a solar panel grant from the Sustainable Energy Authority of Ireland (SEAI) that can discount the high upfront cost of a solar panel. This can really since solar panels can be very expensive and it can be quite daunting before going to pay for one. The SEAI have solar panel grant amounts that vary with the amount of solar panels you want to install and is based on peak kilowatt hours:
How Do I Qualify for the SEAI Solar Panel Grant?
In order to qualify for an SEAI grant for your solar panel installation, you will need to make sure that you comply with the following requirements:
- Be a homeowner
- Use a registered company; you can’t install them on your own
- Get you electricity safety certificates
- Get connected to the Electricity Distribution System through the ESB
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SEAI approved solar panel installers Benefits, Grants, and how to check who’s officially registered
Firstly, just to confirm that yes, PureVolt Solar is an SEAI approved PV Solar Panel company.
Sometimes you’ll hear companies such as us being called SEAI-approved solar panel companies or, SEAI-registered solar panel companies. they mean the same thing.
What are the benefits of using an SEAI-approved installer?
The main benefit to you is grant eligibility. if you want to claim an SEAI grant towards your solar panels, the work must be done by an SEAI-approved solar panel installer.
There are other benefits too. as checks have been done on registered installers, special domestic solar PV training must have been done, we all follow their code of practice, and the SEAI carry out inspections to make sure such standards are maintained.
How do I check who is officially registered with the SEAI?
You can check their website to see the SEAI’s list of approved solar PV companies.
There are currently 177 SEAI approved solar PV companies in Ireland (as of July 2022)! Even if some of them are inactive, that’s a lot of choice! So we genuinely appreciate you considering PureVolt Solar, thank you!
Please note though this is only updated about once per month. if you have a quote from a newly registered company they may not yet appear on the official list.
Watch out for the other lists!
The SEAI’s website isn’t always the most clear. do watch out for other lists on there. For you to get the domestic solar PV grant, then the company must be registered as a solar PV company.
Solar thermal (panels that make hot water only) is a different list and has different companies on it, as is one-stop shops (who offer a range of services). A company must be on the list of SEAI registered Solar PV Companies for you to get the solar PV grant. The link above will take you to the right place.
What does an SEAI Approved Solar Panel Installer mean?
SEAI Approved Solar Panel installation companies are private companies / self-employed people. we do not work for the SEAI.
The SEAI have done some basic checks, and the companies have signed up to certain standards of work. The SEAI also carry out inspections of registered PV solar installers work too.
The details of being an SEAI Approved Solar PV Company
There are 4 main aspects to becoming an SEAI registered company:
Solar specific training
There’s the special QQI domestic solar training requirement on top of the normal eletrician’s qualifications and certifications.
Standard Company diligence
The SEAI do some basic company checks. our taxes are all up to date, appropriate insurance is in place etc.
Code of Practice
We, like all registered companies, have signed up to the SEAI’s Code of Practice. There’s huge detail in here in everything from information included in our quotes to the safety stickers we put on the equipment. You can download the SEAI’s Domestic Solar PhotoVoltaic Code of Practice for Installers here.
The SEAI will inspect us from time to time, to make sure we are following through on everything we’ve promised to do in the code of practice.
Is this the same as RECI?
No. Any person / company doing any form of electrical work must be RECI certified (Register of Electrical Contractors Ireland). To be an SEAI registered PV solar panel installer it’s like RECI plus the solar specific bit on top. there’s extra we must do on top of general electricians.
Can I use a non-SEAI registered solar panel installer?
Yes. The only legal requirement is that the contractor you use is RECI certified, which is the same for any electrical work.
Do be aware that any work done by a non-registered installer will not be eligible for any grants, though.
Who are the SEAI?
The SEAI are the Sustainable Energy Authority of Ireland.
The SEAI are the government body whose aim is to reduce energy consumption and maximise the use of renewable energy here in Ireland.
They offer grants and support to individuals in a range of areas. solar, wind, insulation, electric cars, full deep retrofits and more.
Their remit covers all sectors those. individuals, businesses large and small, public sector, community projects and more.
If you are thinking about reducing your energy consumption and carbon footprint, at work or at home, then checking out the SEAI’s website is well worthwhile. They’ve a huge range of supports available.
Solar Panels Costs and Returns
Domestic Solar Installations. what solar panels cost in Ireland what you’ll save, both in euros and CO2 footprint Read more.
Solar Grants Guide
A step-by-step guide to solar grants. How much are they, how to apply, planning permission, etc. Read more.
Ireland’s Solar Feed-in Tariff
From 15th Feb 2022, you can sell your excess solar electricity back to the grid and get paid for every unit. They call this the Clean Export Guarantee (CEG) tariff. Read more.
Solar Panel Installers
It can be difficult to find good local Solar Panel Installers. All Solar Panel Installers on TrustATrader are vetted and reviewed to help you find the best trader for the job.
Trusted Solar Panel Installers
Here is a selection of reliable Solar Panel Installers located across the United Kingdom. If you’re looking for local Solar Panel Installers near to you, please enter your location into the form field above to refine your search.
Holicon Energy Ltd
Solar Energy in Spalding, PE12 0DD. Covering Lincolnshire, Norfolk, Cambridgeshire, Leicestershire and North Northamptonshire Holicon Energy Ltd is a Renewable Energy installation company based in the East Midlands.Exclusively installing the leading brands in the market.
9 reviews / 4.94 out of 5 I am very pleased with the service from start to finish. I changed my mind on some of the configuration and Holicon were happy to accommodate. The.
Apex Heating Renewables
Solar Energy in Forest Row, RH18 5NU. Covering Sussex and Surrounding Areas Welcome to Apex Heating and RenewablesWe are specialising leaders in the Home Heating Field and Renewable Energy. We have over 20 years of.
6 reviews / 5.0 out of 5 Very professional, friendly and knowledgeabl…. Was impressed how quickly, smoothly and neat the job went, leaving my place spotless after such a.
Solar Energy in Faversham, ME13 7NN. Covering Kent and Essex Cahill Renewables is a renewable energy specialist based in Colchester, covering Faversham and the South East of the UK. We are one of the.
45 reviews / 4.99 out of 5 We looked at several companies when considering our Solar installation. The key reason for us to select Cahill was the quality and manner of the.
Impulse Electrical Contractors Ltd
Solar Energy in Sidcup. Covering London and South East England. A fully qualified and highly skilled electrical company based in Kent, Impulse Electrical Contractors Ltd is a family-run business providing.
5 reviews / 4.93 out of 5 This us tge 2nd time I have used Impulse as I was so pleased with their work the 1st time. Had all my old spotlights replaced with led ones
BJC Electrical Solar
Solar Energy in Spalding. Covering Bourne, Deeping, Stamford, Oakham, Spalding, and Peterborough BJC Electrical Solar offer a range of services to domestic and commercial customers. A local company based in Lincolnshire and working across.
6 reviews / 5.0 out of 5 Right from the initial enquiry after a comprehensive quote Ben being so helpful with so many questions about this relatively new area of power.
Trusted Solar Panel Installers in the following locations
- Solar Panel Installers in London
- Solar Panel Installers in Nottingham
- Solar Panel Installers in Cambridge
- Solar Panel Installers in Northampton
- Solar Panel Installers in Chelmsford
- Solar Panel Installers in Birmingham
- Solar Panel Installers in Luton
- Solar Panel Installers in Manchester
- Solar Panel Installers in Liverpool
- Solar Panel Installers in Milton Keynes
- Solar Panel Installers in Glasgow
- Solar Panel Installers in Stevenage
- Solar Panel Installers in Colchester
- Solar Panel Installers in Southend On Sea
- Solar Panel Installers in Derby
- Solar Panel Installers in Essex
- Solar Panel Installers in Bristol
- Solar Panel Installers in Leicester
- Solar Panel Installers in Watford
- Solar Panel Installers in Peterborough
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