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    • Check the condition of your property. Solar panels work best when installed on a sunny south-facing roof with little to no shade and no more than two layers of shingles. Any roof with visible damage should be avoided or repaired. Panels can also be mounted to the ground in an open location.
    • Know your payment options. There are three popular way to pay for solar for your home: leasing, power purchase agreements (PPAs), and loans. It’s important to understand the details of each as well as the pros and cons are based on your individual income and tax liability.
    • Check with your local homeowners’ association. Check to see if installing a solar panel on your home meets your neighborhood association’s guidelines (if you have one).
    • Confirm your options. If your home isn’t ideal for solar panels, we encourage you to see if there are community solar projects in your area.

    www.nyserda.ny.gov/All-Programs/Programs/NY-Sun/Solar-for-Your-Home/How-to-Go-Solar/Find-a-contractor/More-Information/Know-Your-Options
    Last Modified: 3/20/2018

    • Know your payment options. There are multiple payment options available for commercial solar customers. It’s important to understand the details of each option offered by your participating contractor, and what the pros and cons are.
    • Confirm your options. If your property isn’t ideal for solar panels, there may be community solar projects in your area.

    www.nyserda.ny.gov/All-Programs/Programs/NY-Sun/Solar-for-Your-Business/How-to-Go-Solar/Find-a-contractor/More-Information/Know-Your-Options
    Last Modified: 3/20/2018

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