Unlike typical energy sources, a solar farm offers local, clean energy that offsets your electric bill with predictable rates and terms. Gain insight to your future cost of power and rest easy knowing it is coming from a clean and local source.
When you subscribe to a solar farm you receive two bills each month. One bill from your regular utility company with the applied solar credits. This bill typically has a very low if not negative/credited balance.
Unlike other energy sources, our solar farms turn underutilized land into shareable energy for communities. While solar energy is a benefit to the environment, with no upfront costs, no long term contracts and a guaranteed 10% savings on your energy bill— it’s a benefit to all.
Signing up for U.S. Light Energy couldn’t be simpler— click the SUBSCRIBE button right here on our website. All you need is your utility account number and a payment method to get started. Wondering if you’re eligible? All it takes is a utility bill!
The Tri-County Energy Cooperative is thrilled to be working with US Light Energy to help us reach our goal of reducing the cost of electricity for our members. The consortium has been working toward this goal since late 2014 and has one array already operational
Learning more about why and how I can save. Now I’m saving on my electric bill and there are flexible options if things change in my life.
U.S. Light Energy and Standard Solar Host National Grid CEO and President At Sugar Hill Community Solar Farm
Clifton Park, NY, June 25, 2021 – Last week, on June 16, Latham, NY based community solar developer U.S. Light Energy, along with its partner Standard Solar Inc., a nationally recognized leader in the development, funding, ownership and operation of commercial and community solar assets, hosted National Grid CEO John Pettigrew and US President Badar [...]
At U.S. Light Energy, we are consistently reviewing landowner submitted properties to see if they are viable candidates for a community solar project. As we review those, we consider a wide variety of factors, some of which can be difficult for landowners to gauge, like construction costs, zoning rules and potential system sizes. Others, however, [...]