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.
The Premier of New South Wales has asked IPART to undertake an investigation into solar feed-in tariffs. The investigation will establish a fair and reasonable value for electricity generated by small scale solar photovoltaic systems.
This Draft Report sets out IPART’s draft solar feed-in tariff benchmarks for 2021-22.
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.
IPART presentation made at the public forum held in the IPART Offices, Monday 12 December 2011 as part of IPART's public forum on its draft report for the review of solar feed-in tariffs.
This draft report explains our draft recommendations and findings in relation to the fair and reasonable value for electricity generated by small-scale solar PV units in NSW.
This draft report sets out Frontier Economics’ expert advice on the wholesale market value of the electricity that solar PV systems export to the grid, for 2011/12 and 2012/13.
The Premier of NSW has requested that IPART undertake an investigation into a fair and reasonable value for electricity generated from small-scale solar photovoltaic systems.
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.