This letter outlines our proposed approach to the 2016 solar feed-in tariff review.
When the Solar Bonus Scheme (SBS) ends on 31 December 2016, SBS customers will stop receiving a subsidised feed-in tariff of either 60 cents or 20 cents per kWh for the electricity they export.
This Fact Sheet provides solar customers with information on what to consider in comparing electricity market offers and the range of offers likely to be available to solar customers after the Solar Bonus Scheme ends.
13 October 2016The Independent Pricing and Regulatory Tribunal (IPART) is preparing advice on the retail offers and technology available for solar energy customers.The NSW Government has asked IPART to report by the end of November on the types of
Under section 43ECA of the Electricity Supply Act 1995 (NSW), the Minister has referred to IPART the determination of the benchmark range for feed-in tariffs paid by retailers for solar PV exports.
From 1 July 2012 the NSW Government will require all retailers to pay some of the costs of the statutory feed-in tariff which is paid to eligible customers under the Solar Bonus Scheme (the retailer contribution).
Solar feed-in tariff offers available in NSW – April 2022
Fact sheet on the final report for Solar feed-in tariffs 2015-16
IPART has developed an Excel tool to help solar customers compare different offers in terms of their feed-in tariffs and retail prices.
This determination sets out our final decisions on the benchmark feed-in tariff range in 2015-16 and the retailer contribution to the costs of the Solar Bonus Scheme from 15 November 2015.
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