n NSW, retailers can choose whether or not to offer solar feed‑in tariffs to their customers, and decide the level of the solar feed‑in tariff that they offer.
10am, 27 November 2013The Independent Pricing and Regulatory Tribunal (IPART) is seeking community input into its annual review of solar feed-in tariffs.Releasing an Issues Paper for public comment today, IPART Chairman, Dr Peter Boxall, said the
IPART’s solar feed-in tariff determination for 2013/14 sets a benchmark range of 6.6 to 11.2 cents per kilowatt hour (c/kWh) for electricity exported by PV customers to the grid in 2013/14.
This fact sheet briefly explains our draft findings and recommendations in relation to a fair and reasonable solar feed-in tariff, and discusses how an unsubsidised feed-in tariff should be implemented in NSW.
IPART set a solar feed-in tariff benchmark of 4.6 to 5.5 c/kWh for 2021‑22. This is a guide for customers about how much they can expect to receive from their retail for their excess solar electricity that is fed into the grid.
This fact sheet explains our determination on the benchmark range in 2013/14. The benchmark range is a guide for customers who are not part of the Solar Bonus Scheme.
This fact sheet briefly summarises our key findings on the characteristics of PV units in NSW, and discusses what we considered to be the key messages for PV customers.
Competition in the retail energy market continues to developIPART has found that during the year to 30 June 2019, the price of the lowest electricity offers available to residential customers fell by around 4% in the Ausgrid network area, 5% in th