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After deciding to go solar and before investing in solar power system, home owners must avoid these common yet expensive mistakes which can impact your returns for solar and the RoI. Insolergy has put together these 5 worst mistakes to avoid before installing home solar panels.\nhttps://www.slideshare.net/Insolergy/avoid-these-mistakes-before-installing-solar-power-system-at-home
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Thinking you can DIY i.e. Do-It-Yourself
for installing solar panels at home
Going DIY and ending up with a bad installation can greatly increase the time it takes to get an ROI on your solar panels.
Best is leave it to the professionals.
Skimping on hiring a
good residential solar company
Using inexperienced or otherwise cheap installers is almost as bad as doing it yourself. You don’t want to end up with:
Non Optimal Solar Solution Offering Lower RoI
Weak Foundation of Solar Power Installation
Substandard Quality of Solar PV System Components
Contact Insolergy Technologies to install solar power system for home
Skipping site survey or assessment
for home solar panel installation
Just because there may be some open space available at home on the roof, garden or driveway does not guarantee its suitability for solar power generation.
Underestimating the roof condition
Miscalculating the available roof area
Ignoring the influence of the nearby objects for shadow
Choosing wrong orientation and tilt of the solar array
Selecting non-optimum component quality
to solar power your home
Consider installing solar panels which will give the best return on investment rather than simply the most efficient solar panel.
More about efficiency of solar panel system
Thinking that going 100% solar
is the only way
If you are living in a place with acute shortage of electricity, going 100 % solar may be a fair argument. However, in urban parts of India where electricity supply is quite robust, going 100% solar can be an overkill.
Example using tariff structure of Maharashtra
As can be seen, the first 100 units of electricity are supplied at extremely cheap rate. The next 200 units are fairly competitive. Any consumption above this amount is expensive. So it makes economic sense to draw the initial few 100 units from utility supply, and offset remaining using solar power.