Make power savings with solar in New South Wales

Solar electricity is a clean, green renewable energy source that can drastically reduce your power bills and also contributes to reducing Australia’s greenhouse gas emissions.

Choosing a new solar electricity system is easy. We invite you to explore our easy to use website to learn how solar electricity can help you, obtain a non-obligation quote or place an order for your new solar electricity system.

Useful Stats for New South Wales

System Capacity Average Daily Production
1 KW system 4.2kwh
1.5 KW system 6.3kwh
2.0 KW system 8.4kwh
3.0 KW system 12.6kwh
4.0 KW system 16.8kwh
5.0 KW system 21kwh
10 KW system 42kwh
20 KW system 84kwh
30 KW system 126kwh

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2.16 kW Solar System 3.24 kW Solar System 4.32 kW Solar System 5.4 kW Solar System 6.48 kW Solar System 10.8 kW Solar System
2.16 kW Solar System 3.24 kW Solar System 4.32 kW Solar System 5.4 kW Solar System 6.48 kW Solar System 10.8 kW Solar System
(8 x 270 W panels) (12 x 270 W panels) (16 x 270 W panels) (20 x 270 W panels) (24 x 270 W panels) (40 x 270 W panels)
Output from:

2,555 to 3,650 kWh/year*

Output from:

3,832 to 5,475 kWh/year*

Output from:

5,110 to 7,300 kWh/year*

Output from:

6,387 to 9,125 kWh/year*

Output from:

7,664 to 10,950 kWh/year*

Output from:

12,774 to 18,250 kWh/year*

Roof area required:

14.4 m2

Roof area required:

21.6 m2

Roof area required:

28.8 m2

Roof area required:

36.0 m2

Roof area required:

43.2 m2

Roof area required:

72.0 m2

A typical Australian house consumes around 18 kilowatt hours (kWh) per day so a 1-2kW system displaces an average of 25-40% of your average electricity bill. Solar panels produce more energy in summer than they do in winter.
* Data Sourced from the Solar PV Consumer Guide – Clean Energy Council website. Figures are based on averages over a 365 day cycle.
A typical Australian house consumes around 18 kilowatt hours (kWh) per day so a 1-2kW system displaces an average of 25-40% of your average electricity bill. Solar panels produce more energy in summer than they do in winter.
* Data Sourced from the Solar PV Consumer Guide – Clean Energy Council website. Figures are based on averages over a 365 day cycle.