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Solar Panels

Solar panels in Tampa

Professional quality services in the installation of solar panels in Tampa and other Florida locations.

ESD Solar has been one of the top professional companies providing quality services in the installation of solar panels in Florida. We custom design, install, coordinate inspections, and fully facilitate the entire process of going solar from start to finish.

Installing solar panels shouldn’t be intimidating. ESD Solar is a leading solar company in Tampa.

We will make sure it is a stress-free process for you by supporting and providing resources for each step of the way.

Easy process to own solar panels in Tampa.

We will take care of the installation and monitoring while you can enjoy years of saving on the electric bill and getting clean power.

Choose the best solar plan for you.
You’ll get a unique and customized solar energy system that is best for your home.
Our team will walk you through the whole process – from consultation to installation.

We use top of the line solar systems to provide the best solar panels for you.

Save money with financing solar.
Help the environment and save money.

ESD Solar specializes in systems for residential, commercial, and industrial purposes. We offer specific system design. ESD Solar handles all permitting process and installations. It allows the process to move faster. We are a licensed solar company.
Our customer service team is always ready to handle any situations.
ESD Solar is the leading solar panel installation company in Tampa, FL.

  • ESD Solar uses only top of the line components for all of your mounting needs.
  • We specialize in rail free systems that give a low profile and streamline design.
  • All systems are installed to meet or exceed all code requirements for your specific county.

Part of this process includes a custom CAD design layout for every project with a power bill analysis to ensure correct system sizing. All installs are provided by our in house crews. ESD solar sets up monitoring and facilitates agreements with your local electric company and ensures startup to your system is seamless. Solar manufacturing companies: JinkoSolar, Trina Solar, Canadian Solar, Tesla ESD Solar is the company that is not only producing high-quality work in solar panels installation, but it is also a financially sound company that has existed for many years, growing and developing. Evaluating solar panels

What makes ESD Solar stand out from other companies?

By implementing the latest technology, ESD Solar is able to provide a significantly better product in a shorter time. All while ensuring better accuracy, custom design, attention to detail, better quality.

ESD Solar has been successfully working with many residential and commercial companies. Within the first ten years, ESD Solar has become an award-winning player in the solar panels market and one of the most respected, fastest growing, successful companies in the region.

  • The most advanced computer-based processes
  • Custom CAD Design
  • Wireless real-time data analytics
  • The most trusted brands in the industry
  • Monitor your investment from anywhere in the world
  • 100% Digital data processing

ESD Solar contribues to the local businesses. ESD Solar donated to Love McKinley . Proceeds go towards Cancer Research and Development via Johns Hopkins All Children’s Hospital

We have donated to LCC Day School to benefit local education at that school and Pasadena Community Church.

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Our our license number: CBC1260807, EC13008844.

Sours: https://esdsolar.com/

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CfA’s year-long investigation into the solar industry reveals Vivint and SolarCity are the Industry’s Leading Bad Actors

Click here to download a PDF of the report.

Executive Summary

Installing rooftop solar panels should be an easy decision for customers looking to lower their electric bills and reduce their reliance on fossil fuels.  Net-metering and generous tax credits have made it more affordable than ever for homeowners to install panels and reap the financial benefits of going green.  Unfortunately, the deceptive tactics of solar companies have made rooftop solar a bad bet for now.

Campaign for Accountability’s (CfA) year-long investigation into the rooftop solar industry has revealed promises of clean energy at reduced cost have proven deceptive.  Unscrupulous actors have exploited vulnerable populations, preying on the elderly and those on fixed-incomes. Companies have misled consumers about the true costs of installing solar panels, provided shoddy craftsmanship, and left homeowners with higher utility costs, all while forcing them to sign unconscionable contracts that leave little possibility of recourse.

If you are having problems with a solar company, please click here for some consumer resources.

Two companies in particular stand out: Vivint and SolarCity.  Complaints against these two –  among the largest providers – constituted nearly 56 percent of all the complaints consumers filed with the FTC about solar companies. Among other things, consumers reported poor customer service and being tricked into buying solar panels.

After reviewing thousands of consumer complaints about these and other companies, CfA asked state and federal authorities to investigate the industry’s conduct with particular attention to Vivint and SolarCity.  The Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) has opened an investigation, and state attorneys general are actively monitoring the industry.

Background

The adoption of rooftop solar panels has grown dramatically in recent years as more consumers have purchased or leased solar panels for their rooftops.[1]  Due to this rapid growth, in 2016 the Federal Trade Commission (FTC) hosted a public workshop to shine a light on consumer protection issues stemming from rooftop solar.[2] Panelists  from Consumers Union and the Massachusetts Attorney General’s Office, for instance, discussed problems such as contracts that contain confusing wording about energy tax credits, consumers unable to sell or buy homes once solar panels have been installed, and promises of savings on utility bills that fail to materialize.[3]

Following up on the FTC workshop, watchdog groups expressed additional concerns. Public Citizen questioned the arbitration clauses included in rooftop solar contracts and noted solar leasing arrangements pose “significant financial risks for families.”[4] The National Consumer Law Center (NCLC) also weighed in, urging the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau (CFPB) to protect low-income consumers citing, among other things, a dramatic increase in leases for solar panels “and extensive complaints of false claims as to the savings with such panels and the terms of the leases.”[5]

Consumer Complaints

Last fall, CfA launched an investigation into the issues raised by Public Citizen and NCLC, submitting open records requests in a number of states, as well as to the FTC and CFPB, seeking complaints about the sale or leasing of residential rooftop solar panels.[6]  CfA’s review found that American consumers identified numerous companies that provided poor or inadequate service, falsely represented the savings the customers would realize from solar power, lured them in with low price quotes that later proved to be false, required them to sign confusing contracts, and/or performed shoddy installation of the solar panels.  The FTC reported that consumer complaints about solar companies increased seven-fold between 2012 and 2016.

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Questionable Companies

Customers of Vivint Solar, for instance, complained to the California Attorney General about the company’s false promises and misleading sales offers.[7]  One reported being promised savings of 20-30 percent on their electric bill, but after solar panels were installed, the bill actually increased by 80 percent the first month and 100 percent the second month.[8]  Another Vivint customer complained of signing up for solar energy under false pretenses after the company misrepresented itself as affiliated with a utility company.[9]  The consumer sought unsuccessfully to have the solar panels removed, but the company stopped returning her calls.

Vivint’s troubling business practices have drawn the scrutiny of consumer protection agencies across the country.  The Better Business Bureau (BBB), which has not accredited Vivint, has received 522 complaints against the company since 2015.[10]  Since, 2012, the FTC has received 34 complaints specifically about Vivint’s solar panel business.[11]  While Vivint Solar has been a distinct entity since 2014, previously it and Vivant Security were divisions of the Blackstone conglomerate.[12]  The home security division has been particularly problematic for customers: the FTC has received roughly 950 complaints about it since 2012,[13] and state attorneys general have reached settlements with the company resulting in hundreds of thousands of dollars in fines and restitution and changes in its business practices.[14]

SolarCity customers also have reported numerous problems with the company.[15]  Consumers have filed 671 complaints against the company with the BBB since 2015,[16] and 118 complaints with the FTC since 2012.  Numerous complaints also have been filed with state authorities.  Typical is one filed by an Oregon consumer who complained that that SolarCity repeatedly told him the maximum amount he would ever be charged per month was $76.63.[17]  In fact, he was, charged an additional $75/month to prepay the cost of an Oregon tax credit.  Another SolarCity customer reported that his monthly bill was nearly double what the company had promised.[18]  He reported that he maintained his current energy usage, but SolarCity wanted to charge him for what it claimed was his additional energy use.

Holding the Industry Accountable

After reviewing thousands of consumer complaints, CfA asked four state attorneys general and the FTC to investigate the deceptive sales and marketing practices of the solar industry.[19]  CfA also published editorials in state and local newspapers calling for greater accountability of the solar industry and alerting homeowners about the industry’s problems.

Following up on CfA’s investigation, the SEC launched its own inquiry into whether solar companies are masking the number of customers who have cancelled their contracts after signing up for rooftop solar systems.[20]  Investors use this cancellation metric as one way to gauge the quality of a company’s products and services.  The Wall Street Journal cited CfA’s work as a significant motivator behind the SEC investigation:[21]

Hundreds of complaints have been filed against solar companies to attorneys general in Texas, Oregon, California and Florida, with customers saying they are paying more on their utility bills, not less as they were promised, and have been sold expensive systems they can’t afford, according to Freedom of Information Act requests filed by the Campaign for Accountability, a consumer-watchdog group, and according to lawsuits filed by customers.[22]

Additionally, other public interest organizations are taking notice. In July 2017, the Consumer Federation of America released its annual report, “Nation’s Top Ten Consumer Complaints 2016,” which flagged problems with solar energy sales as an “issue to watch” for consumers.[23]  The  report warned consumers about shoddy solar contractors and problematic leasing arrangements, highlighting, for example, a Maryland complaint regarding an 84-year-old man who had been induced to sign a 20-year lease for solar panels.

Attorneys general are also taking steps to protect consumers from rooftop solar companies.  In May, the Attorney General of Mississippi issued a guide to protect consumers that buy solar panels after acknowledging the problems experienced by consumers in surrounding states.[24]  Attorneys general in Massachusetts and Louisiana have issued similar warnings, urging consumers to tread carefully when purchasing rooftop solar panels.[25]

CfA has also worked to hold the industry’s public relations representatives accountable, publishing a report in June exposing the Energy and Policy Institute (EPI) – an organization that describes itself as both a watchdog and a think tank – as the apparent project of a for-profit public relations firm.[26]  CfA’s report explained that EPI, which claims it “exposes attacks on clean-energy,” is just as secretive as the organizations it claims to expose.  The institute does not disclose its annual tax return; it has no an address beyond a post office box; its few employees appear to be scattered across the country; it is not registered with any relevant Secretary of State’s office; and it does not release the names of any board members.

While clearly a front group for the solar industry, EPI is accorded expert status by even the most prestigious news organizations, while failing to note its obvious affiliation.[27]

Conclusion

The unfortunate reality of government action is that regulators are slow to react to new and emerging technologies.  As rooftop solar has grown dramatically, so have the deceptive schemes and bad actors shilling for it.  State attorneys general and the FTC have been receiving complaints about these companies like SolarCity and Vivint Solar for years, but have been slow to hold them accountable.  As the FTC’s own workshop demonstrated, the abuse by rooftop solar companies is real and extensive.  Regulators finally appear to be acknowledging the industry’s problems.  Government officials must remain vigilant, though, to ensure American consumers are protected from the snake-oil salesmen of the twenty-first century.

If you are having problems with a solar company, please click here for some consumer resources.

Sours: https://campaignforaccountability.org/work/what-consumer-complaints-reveal-about-the-solar-industry/
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