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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 Mississippi. 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 Mississippi:
Mississippi is the latest state to revise its net metering rules with social equity in mind. But in a ruling issued earlier this week, the Mississippi PSC took a new approach to increase rooftop solar access for low-income households.
Tuesday’s order calls for the creation of a new program offering $3,500 rebates to residents who install solar systems, with the money potentially payable directly to the installer on proof of completion. The order also permits customers to aggregate multiple meters on a single property to share the potential benefits of rooftop solar, creates incentives for the installation of solar panels at Mississippi schools, and retains an existing 2 cent/kWh added incentive for low-income households that participate in net metering.
Mississippi does not offer one-to-one net metering. Rather, the state’s program, which has been renamed “net renewable generation” by Tuesday’s order, provides for residents to be paid a dollar amount equivalent to the total value of electricity consumed and the value of any excess generation that flows to the grid. Even with an incentive that pays 2 cents/kWh to net metering households earning up to 250% of the federal poverty line, solar installations have lagged in the state. Now, existing customers from that program will be grandfathered into the new program for the next 25 years.