Solar Power in New Hampshire

GREENandSAVE staff

Posted on Tuesday 9th August 2022
Solar power in New Hampshire

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The Energy Intelligence Center (EIC) has a strategic partnership with Jordan Energy which is a top solar solutions provider. This article includes some highlights as well as Solar power news in New Hampshire.EIC’s initial founder, Charlie Szoradi, has a long-standing relationship with Jordan Energy’s founder, Bill Jordan. Charlie engaged Bill and his team for the solar system on Charlie’s beach house in Stone Harbor, New Jersey. Charlie also recently introduced Jordan Energy to one of EIC’s largest clients for major industrial rooftop systems in Pennsylvania and Texas. Click to learn more about Sustainability_Charlie on Instagram. For his Youtube channel click here: Learn from Looking.

In our consulting and system design capacity, we focus on solutions and specifications that are agnostic to specific technology providers. We undertake rigorous due diligence to determine the performance of clean technologies across the dynamic sustainability marketplace. To learn more about solar power and other clean tech partnerships,  Contact Energy Intelligence team. 

Here is an example of some Solar Power News in New Hampshire:

Two new laws seek to boost solar energy development in New Hampshire


Gov. Chris Sununu has signed into law two bills aimed at encouraging the use of renewable energy in New Hampshire

The first, Senate Bill 262, was a compromise. Originally, it would have allowed businesses to increase net metering projects from one to five megawatts, a provision that Sununu has vetoed in the past. That didn’t make it into the final version, but it does contain two provisions will help solar developers. One requires the Department of Energy to come up with a program to standardize utility interconnect fees. This may seem a small thing, “but it has become a real issue New England-wide,” said Sam Evans-Brown, executive director of Clean Energy NH. “Different utilities have different rates that could be two, three, five times as much. It has sunk projects. There is a fundamental fairness issue here.”

The other tweak in the bill allows projects owned by municipalities to benefit from participating two renewable energy programs at once.

The second bill, SB 270, will help developers of solar projects that benefit low-income users, by giving them an “adder” net metering rate – 2.5 to 3.5 cents a kilowatt hour. “That’s a nice little boost,” said Evans-Brown, and it might make some community solar projects more financially viable.

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