South Carolina Solar
Guide to Solar Panels in South Carolina in 2022
Learn how solar in South Carolina works and get a free instant estimate on residential solar panels for as low as $85 per month.1
4 Reasons Why It’s Worth Going Solar in South Carolina
Mitigate OutagesAdd battery storage to your solar system and rely on clean energy if and when outages roll through.
Count On SavingsThe sun is relentlessly shining energy upon us. Solar panels take advantage of this by providing you with consistent, reliable power.
Lower Your FootprintUnlike fossil fuels, solar energy is both clean and renewable—a better solution for your home, your community, and the environment.
Increase Home ValuePlanning to sell? Solar-powered homes have been shown to stand out, earn more, and sell faster in the national real estate market.
Based on our data, the average Palmetto homeowner in South Carolina is estimated to save $18,210 over 25 years.2 See how much you can save by going solar with Palmetto.
Frequently Asked Questions
How does solar work with my utility provider in South Carolina?
What is net metering?
What are time-of-use rates?
How long do solar panels last?
Where do I start? It seems complicated.
Will solar panels work with my roof?
How much of my home can be powered by solar panels?
How much does a solar power system cost?
Does my solar array come with a warranty?
What happens if I produce more solar power than I need?
Will I still receive an electric bill with solar panels?
If there is a power outage, will my power go out?
Excellent customer service and communication. Highly recommend them. Even the day of the install, I got phone calls and texts to verify availability and just check-in. It was a wonderful experience.
Since installing it I have gotten almost $8000 back from the federal government in tax rebate, several hundred dollars from my local utility--a benefit that lasts for ten years--and I have paid absolutely nothing to my utility--and I currently have a credit of over $200, that should get me thru the beginning of winter when solar production is down. My bill has gone from over $2500 per year to zero