Residential Solar Energy

With over 58% of the energy consumed in the home going to heating water and heating and cooling the rooms, you can make drastic changes in the amount of energy consumed and the money you pay for it just by making modifications to the way you control the temperature in your home.

Solar Water Heaters: Your water heater is a constant energy waster and largely goes unnoticed when considering ways to conserve energy. Current energy tax credits and solar rebates make converting to a solar water heating system extremely affordable. Read More »

Solar Electric: The heating and cooling system is by far the biggest user of energy in any home.  Photovoltaic PV Systems not only can reduce or eliminate your energy costs, they can actually generate enough energy to sell back to the power grid through the utilities. Read More »

Commercial Solar Energy

The greatest user of energy in commercial buildings is heating and cooling the work spaces and the water. Computer facilities not only consume great amounts of energy, they also require a considerable expense in energy to keep cool.  In the meantime, the sun is contributing to the consumption of energy instead of being used as solar energy to generate it.

Commercial Solar Panels have the capacity to reduce energy consumption in commercial buildings to less than half, simply by changing the way we heat and cool the work spaces.  That savings goes directly towards the bottom line — the company's profits. Read More »

Commercial Solar Water Heating is the ideal compliment to solar electric systems. According to the US Dept. of Energy "the energy tied up in water heating can be a significant component of the building's total energy consumption. For example, in the lodging industry, 42 percent of energy use goes for water heating. Other commercial buildings with heavy hot water demand include restaurants, commercial laundries, buildings with industrial processes, dormitories or other high-density housing facilities." Read More »

Government Solar Energy

With the growth in government comes the growth in government buildings. Not only is government a large-scale consumer of energy in its administration, elements of government are also responsible for meeting all demand for energy, nationwide.

What source we use to generate that electricity is of great concern to us all. In Utah, electrical rates have increased 11 times in the past 7 years.  Add that to the growth within the state and we are rapidly growing toward the unaffordable consumption of power for us all. Electrical generation using fossil fuels have risen four-fold in the past 15 years, but has never dropped significantly. Much of our dependence on generating electricity in this way is on foreign oil. Clearly, dependence on energy from fossil fuels—especially foreign oil imports--is no longer an answer. The cost of solar energy resides solely in the infrastructure for generation and transmission.