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  1. How Much Has the Price of Solar Panels Dropped?

    The average cost of solar panels in the U.S. is about $20,000, which is a significant drop from 10 years ago (when the average cost was more than $50,000). Now, the average cost of a solar panel installation is anywhere from $17,430 to $23,870 after taking the federal solar tax credit into account. On a cost-per-watt basis, the price of solar panels is an average of $2.95 per watt (which is before incentives). This is based on marketplace data from thousands of users across 37 states and Washington D.C.

    solar price falling

    What Can Affect the Cost of Installing Solar Panels?

    There are a lot of things that can affect the price of installing solar panels. Because it’s such a unique product, the price you’ll pay to get them installed will depend on your specific situation as well as other factors related to your property and your electricity use. Here are some of the common things that can influence the cost of solar panels:

    • System Size — The bigger your solar panels, the more expensive it will be to install. But the average per-unit price for solar panels decreases as the system size increases.
    • Location — Pricing can also vary by location, which can lead to differences in both local quoting trends and system size differences. Areas with a larger system size will have lower average cost for installing solar panels.
    • Panel Brand and Quality — Like any other product or appliance, solar panels can come in varying degrees of quality (which often depends on the brand).
    • Panel Type — The type of panel you install (which will often be monocrystalline, polycrystalline, or thin-film) will have a direct impact on the quality of the installation. In this case, higher quality means a higher price.
    • Roof Characteristics — The cost of a solar panel installation doesn’t just come from the equipment being used. The installer will also charge you based on the difficulty of the installation, so having a more complicated roofing system will increase the cost of the system.
    • Labor — Solar panel companies charge different labor rates for their work. So, you may want to pay a higher price for a more reputable company with better reviews and a shorter timeline for installation.
    • Permitting and Interconnection — While it’s not a huge factor, paying for permits and your interconnection fee to the grid will add a little more to the cost of your solar panel installation.

    Be sure to speak to a professional for more information.

    How Do You Pay for a Solar Panel Installation?

    Once you have determined the cost of installing solar panels for your home, you need to decide how you’ll pay for it. There are three main financing options for residential solar system:

    • Cash Purchase — This is a good option if you want to maximize your savings on a solar panel installation (provided that you have enough money to pay for the system upfront and you have enough tax liability to take advantage of the solar tax credit).
    • Solar Loan — This is a good choice if you don’t want to get the amount of cash you need to pay for a solar panel system upfront and you still want to maximize the savings on your energy bills (while being able to take advantage of all the available incentives and rebates).
    • Solar Lease — Also called a PPA, a solar lease is a good option if you want someone else to monitor and maintain the system. It’s also a good option if you aren’t eligible for any tax incentives or if you just want to reduce and/or lock in your monthly electricity bill.

    Be sure to speak to a professional for more information.

    How Long Does It Take to Break Even on Solar Panels?

    It takes an average of 8.7 years to get back the upfront cost of a solar panel installation, but it’s better to think of solar panels as an investment instead of as a single product that you’re buying. The point that you break even on solar panels (which is called the “solar payback period”) can be calculated by dividing your combined costs (which is the gross amount of your panel installation minus any incentives and rebates) by your annual financial benefits (which is the amount you save on electricity combined with any eligible incentives and rebates).

    Your payback period will depend on a few things, and it includes your electricity rates and energy usage. As energy costs continue to go up, you’ll be able to protect yourself from these rising prices by getting solar panels for your home. The faster energy prices increase, the shorter your payback period will be.

    If you’re looking for one of the best places for installing solar panels in Corpus Christi, be sure to reach out to Solar Power Integrator.

  2. Raise the Roof for Happy Customers

    Installing a rooftop solar system is a great step towards achieving energy independence and lowering utility bills.

    Solar energy has the potential to be exceptionally beneficial for both residential and commercial buildings; booking an appointment for a consultation is sometimes over looked amongst customers. There are many factors that apply to a home’s energy bill, but lets go over a few key points to consider during a physical assessment.

    Once we get an analysis on the electrical panel & a rundown on the customer’s expectations, we will begin the physical assessment. Here are some important things to consider if you decide to go green with solar power:

    Backyard Solar Install View

    Roof Quality

    Before installing solar panels, the quality of the existing roof should be assessed. Most roofs last about 20 years but if the roof is due for a replacement, the replacement should be completed first. Solar being installed on a roof that is less than 10 years old is ideal. Installing panels on a roof that needs to be repaired will only result in excess money spent on the removal and reinstallation of the system.

    Roof Pitch

    The pitch of a roof can affect the production of a solar system. The latitude of the location where panels are being installed is considered an optimal tilt. Typically, pitches between 30-45 degrees work well, although most tilts within range will produce sufficient production.


    Azimuth is the direction of the sun from the observer, angular distance from the north or south point of the horizon to the point at which the horizon meets the observer. Both south and west facing roofs tend to be the best orientation for solar systems in the northern hemisphere. Like pitch, the azimuth will also affect the amount of energy produced by solar panels. In some cases, utility rates may influence the direction of the system. For example, a time of use rate plan will benefit from a solar system that is positioned to have optimal irradiance during on peak hours (when energy use tends to be the highest).


    Roofs need substantial sunlight to benefit from solar panels. Solar panels convert the sun’s rays into energy. Without the sun, solar panels are unable to produce electricity. Shading affects the solar system’s performance. Trees and rooftop obstructions typically create shading. Cloudy days can also result in a less efficient system. The location where panels are being installed can help determine the severity of cloud shading. Depending on the components of the solar system, some system’s production can be impacted greatly by shading.


    Rooftop obstructions may be a critical obstacle in system design. Obstructions can vary from pipes to chimneys and skylights. Depending on the height and width of the obstructions, shading severity can vary. Aside from shading concerns, obstructions also restrict the system design. An aesthetically pleasing system design might be unachievable if the obstructions are permanent or unable to be moved.


    Different codes require different setbacks to be implemented on solar system designs. For example, the fire code requires a three-foot setback from the ridgeline and sides of the roof plane. Codes may vary under which jurisdiction has authority and are continually changing. If there is already a lack of roof space, system design will be affected. On larger projects, walkways and setbacks around larger obstructions such as rooftop HVAC units are common.

    Understanding what factors affect a solar system’s performance is important when considering an installation. Rooftop systems typically have a variety of fixed features that are unable to be manipulated with ease such as the steepness or direction of a roof. The influence these elements have will better prepare an owner on what to expect out of their solar system.

    To book a free assessment, call Solar Power Integrator at (361) 360-1800 or click the link to visit the website!

  3. Green Energy Boom In Texas Utility Markets

    Much attention has been given to the exorbitant electric bills issued by a single company selling an extremely high-risk index-based service in Texas – which unfortunately backfired on that company and its customers in light of rising spot market prices caused by power generation issues during the recent winter freeze.

    Texas electricity rates are cheaper overall than regulated markets. Further, competition and consumer choice have resulted in ease of use and innovation that enables consumers to find cheaper rates and switch plans in minutes online, or choose to buy green electricity plans, or take advantage of special offers such as smart devices to reduce their consumption – whatever fits their desires. In fact, Texas leads the U.S. in green energy generation with 25% of its electricity produced by renewable green energy sources in 2020, more than any other State.

    green texas

    Since 2006, electricity generation in Texas from renewable sources increased over 1,200%, from 2% in 2006 to 25% in 2020 – that’s 12.5x growth in green energy in 15 years.

    For those familiar with the Texas deregulated market, the WSJ article’s stated methodology for concluding that Texans in deregulated markets paid $28 billion more for electricity than their regulated neighbors appears overly simplistic and inconsistent with the U.S. Energy Information Administration’s (EIA) own data on average electricity prices nationally and in each State. The WSJ article does not share its numbers, but states that it “calculated separate annual statewide rates for utilities and retailers by adding up all of the revenue each type of provider received and dividing it by the kilowatt-hours of electricity it sold.” It must be noted, however, that there are other sources of revenue generated by Texas retail electric providers (REPs), such as the commercial sale of smart thermostats, home energy monitoring devices, warranty products, HVAC services, and home services bundles, as well as revenues from the sale of excess power in the market, derivatives used to hedge its load requirements, or even their own power generation. Without transparency into the WSJ’s internal model calculations and a true apples-to-apples comparison of actual pricing within these diverse electricity markets, WSJ’s conclusions can neither be accepted nor verified.

    Another factor is that significant numbers of deregulated Texas electricity customers purposefully pay more for their energy to subsidize green energy through Renewable Energy Credits (RECs). Most Texas electricity retailers provide “Green Energy” plans that are premium or semi-premium priced that directly subsidize wind and solar projects through RECs.

    At the same time, the EIA’s own by-State retail electricity price analysis states that average Texas retail prices since 2016 are on average 18% lower than the U.S. national average and ranks Texas as the 8th least expensive State for retail electricity prices. This clearly does not reconcile with the WSJ claim that the 60% of Texans pay 13% higher rates than the national average. Separately, the American Public Power Association studied average State rates from 1997, prior to any U.S. deregulation, through 2018 and noted that average electricity prices in 2018 vs 1997 increased nationally at a rate over 50% higher than price increases in Texas over that same period.

    It is abundantly clear, however, that consumers find tremendous value in shopping for better prices and more service options, as well as the innovation and convenience brought about by the competitive electricity marketplace in Texas. This is reflected by continually increasing satisfaction ratings in JD Power over the past decade and our own Electricity Ratings reviews, in which over 10,000 customers have rated retail providers and expressed their opinions. To further emphasize the importance of comparison shopping, our internal data shows that shoppers using our online Texas marketplace have saved 20% since 2013 versus regulated rates in Texas, while enjoying some of the best and risk-free rates in the U.S.

    Texas stands as the benchmark of success in deregulated energy markets, and while the recent cold weather disaster pointed out flaws in the generation, distribution and wholesale marketplaces. Texas’ retail electricity marketplace continues to provide innovation, value, and savings for those that take the time to get an estimate on their home.

    To get a free estimate on your home, visit Solar Power Integrator’s website or call the office at (361)360-1800.

  4. How to Pick Your Home’s Generator?

    Considering the recent blackouts in Texas, and the 2019 outages in California, the home backup power industry is more essential than ever. And it’s also more varied than ever, due to cost-competitive solar generation and battery backup competing on the home generator’s turf.

    There are pros and cons to consider when deciding between portable vs. standby generators, and solar battery backup vs. generators. There’s also the hybrid option of combining solar panels with a backup generator. This article, built on the knowledge of our Square D™ residential energy experts, explores each approach to help you decide.

    working on new generator

    Portable generators vs. standby generators vs. solar

    Prepare for the next outage by weighing the pros and cons of short-term versus long-term fixes.

    1) Short-term: portable generators
    Let’s start with portable generators: a quick and easy power source for your home. These affordable machines typically run on either gasoline or diesel fuel. To play it safe, budget at least $30 per day for fuel costs.

    Choosing the right size portable generator is important because it’s possible for them to overload. Overloads happen when you use more watts than your generator can handle, resulting in machine deterioration, fire, and possibly even an explosion.

    To determine the correct portable generator for your home, consider making an appointment for an estimate with a utility provider such as Solar Power Integrator. This system captures device-level data on your household’s energy consumption and provides a clear picture of how many watts each appliance is using. Armed with this information, you can properly size a generator for your home.

    A licensed electrician can also use the data from your home energy monitor to help you identify critical loads in your electrical panel and determine the best way for you to switch these loads on or off. For example, you may want your refrigerator and lights to remain on but you can do without your washer, dryer, and dishwasher.

    The bottom line: Portable generators for the home are suitable when you require immediate power to your critical loads with low upfront costs, but they require manual startup, take time to turn on during an outage, and incur ongoing fuel costs. Another factor to consider is that many portable generators are quite noisy.

    2) Long-term: standby generators
    Standby generators, also known as pad-mount generators, are permanent household fixtures installed outside your home on a concrete pad. The unit size you need depends on your home’s square footage. During an outage, pad-mount generators power on automatically and continue running indefinitely, most often using your home’s natural gas or propane.

    Although they cost considerably more than portable models when you factor in installation, a standby generator’s automatic operation and stress-free refueling provide peace of mind to homeowners in energy-inconsistent regions.

    3) Long-term: solar with battery backup
    One of the cleanest energy solutions during an outage comes from solar power. However, most household solar panel systems feed directly into the main power grid, meaning they stop working during an outage and won’t produce energy again until the utility starts up. That’s why you’d still need to combine your solar panels with a generator or battery.

    To maintain power when the grid goes down, you can purchase either an off-grid residential solar power system or install a battery backup system that stores energy generated from the solar panels and switches on in the event of a power failure. For many years, the price of batteries made this approach cost prohibitive. Fortunately, the price of batteries has plummeted 89 percent between 2010 – 2020, and storage is rapidly approaching cost competitiveness compared to standby generators.

    Once residential solar and battery storage systems are purchased and installed at your home, energy generated from your panels is free and will power your critical loads indefinitely if the solar array is sized correctly.

    Prepare now by understanding your energy use

    Although we can’t predict the next big outage, we know that with worsening weather conditions and increased stress on the existing grid, it’s just a matter of time

    Prepare early by taking a deeper look at your home’s energy use using Wiser Energy. Not only will this monitor help you understand your backup power needs, but it also collects real-time information on your energy use — allowing you to make split-second decisions that extend the life of your backup energy source during an outage.

  5. Cost of Solar Keeps Falling

    Solar energy has come a long way since it first appeared on the market. Over the last 4 decades, solar panels have received major upgrades, making them more efficient while reducing the cost by 99% (1). The reduction of solar equipment costs is what makes it affordable for you!

    There are a couple of different reasons why solar costs have decreased over the years. According to the Solar Energy Industry Association, the cost of solar has actually decreased more than 70% over the last decade (1). The primary contributor to falling costs of solar energy is the recent growth of the solar industry. In the last 10 years, solar has grown on average about 49% due to the solar investment tax credit (ITC) and increased demand (2). In 2010, there was a total of 266.5 Megawatts installed. Today there are 17,548.31 Megawatts installed.

    solar installer

    Secondly, solar growth can be attributed to advances in solar technology. Solar technology has improved greatly throughout the years making it affordable for you. The power cells have become much more efficient in converting sunlight into electricity. Module manufacturing plants have also become much larger, creating a greater economy of scale. While we do see a decrease in hard costs (which includes the actual equipment), the soft costs (permitting, inspection, interconnection, etc.) are seeing an increase. Soft cost increase is primarily due to inconsistent building codes and permitting practices across jurisdictions, which puts more timely and costly strains on installers.

    Lastly, governmental policy involvement has helped lower the cost of solar which accounts for 60% of the overall cost decline (1). The renewable portfolio standards, feed-in tariffs, R&D, and subsidies have helped lower the cost of solar. This provides insight to technological innovation and emission policies that can help lower the cost of solar over time. Jessika Trancik, an MIT associate professor, stated: “As emissions policies are implemented, low carbon technology markets grow, technologies improve and the costs of future emissions reductions can decline.” As we continue to improve solar technology, the cost to the consumer will only continue to decrease. In addition, the new Biden Administration has big plans to help reduce costs of solar and battery storage as the industry continues to grow.

    Due to COVID-19, solar growth is hard to predict right now as there has been a fairly recent decline in the industry and overall economy. However, the SEIA predicts that once the economy starts back up, recovery of consumer and business demand, financial market stability, and resumption of growth in electricity demand growth in solar will continue (2).

    Overall, it is evident that solar is here to stay, and with the cost going down every year why not make the switch! Call 361-360-1800 or schedule your FREE energy assessment to see how affordable your solar system can be.

  6. Texas Winter Blackout

    On the night of Valentine’s Day, lovers spent the holiday preparing for the most chilling winter storm on Texas record. Two days later February 16th, the repercussions began to surface among many cities across Texas.

    This was not the average cold front of the annual season and communities all over the state suffered freezing temperatures dropping below 32 degrees Fahrenheit. The infrastructure of homes, businesses and other institutions faced no chance at enduring the impact of the record low temperatures and reaching every city from North to South Texas impacting families to the brink of fatality.

    texas winter freeze flag

    Homeowners and renters took drastic measures to stay warm and survive the utility blackout. Homes of all classes lost power due to controlled outages ranging from one day to the entire week of the storm. The Houston hub has yet to resolve many of the infrastructure damage and about 2.5 million homes went without power in the entire Lone Star State.

    As the second day rolled in, people started to ask questions to their energy suppliers as to why they have not seen any services being facilitated among residential neighborhoods. Status updates were released by AEP and shared through-out all social media platforms to inform concerned readers about interrupted service calls. Once the public became aware of the controlled outages, it led to more questions.

    Whichever direction people point fingers; it’s only leading to endless blame and more division. Let your grumpy neighbor pound their fists at the energy suppliers but take heed to the reality in which Texas was much too dependent on the fossil fuel industry as the only firm power source in existence. The whole state must take ownership for lack of preparation and reinforce the infrastructure for the future. “DON’T MESS WITH TEXAS” isn’t just a phrase, it’s a standard to live by even on our darkest days.

    The polar vortex hit record subzero temperatures that week and shattered most of the infrastructure, but it is also an opportunity to improve the systems that we consume from. Integrated solar markets, new digital communication, and energy distribution all play a role, but the question is how will it be properly managed? Many companies are innovating new methods to maintain energy resilience considering solar as one in high demand. It is important to consider that energy is being used on a day-to-day basis and will continue to evolve in high volumes.

    To understand how solar can benefit your home, you can learn more by calling Solar Power Integrator at the office number or booking an appointment on the homepage.

  7. Solar Panels and Permitting

    When you go solar, we take care of all the permitting and inspections for you to make sure your system satisfies local jurisdiction codes. There is no need for you to do anything, but in case you are wondering about the process here’s a look!

    Before applying for permits from the local government, we design the system with maximum structural and electrical integrity. This is all done in-house by our engineers to assure your system will run smoothly. There are 2 important aspects to take into consideration when identifying what permits to apply for and from whom:

    • The location of your house. This is important because it will determine under whom we file permits. Certain areas require permitting jurisdiction to fall under the city you are in while other locations are determined by the county. Additionally, if you live in a homeowner’s association they might require permission for the installation, while some locations may not require any permitting at all.
    • The size and type of solar installation. Commercial installations tend to require more permitting than smaller, residential installations. The type of solar installation, such as a ground mount or roof mount, could also affect what permits you will need (1). A ground-mount may require a land use review, but may not require a structural permit, whereas a roof mount does.
    solar panel permitting

    When applying for permits there are 4 types we apply for: windstorm, building/structural, electrical, and interconnection.

    We create our own design/site plan to show exactly what the system will look like. We first send it to our windstorm engineers. If you live within a certain zone that requires your system to be windstorm certified by an engineering firm, we apply for that. The windstorm engineering firm makes sure the structural design can withstand high wind speeds. Next, we send our windstorm approved design and other details to the city or county offices, based on the jurisdiction for a building permit and electrical permit. Depending on your jurisdiction some places may not require these permits. Lastly, we apply for an Interconnection Agreement with your utility provider to give us permission to grid-tie your system. After all the permits are gathered and the installation is complete, the city, utility company, and windstorm inspectors will inspect the new system to make sure it is running smoothly. Once you have gotten permission to operate (PTO) by your utility provider, your system will be turned on.

    All of these permits require time and money. Research has shown that while hard costs of solar, like equipment, have gone down. Soft costs such as permitting have gone up (2). Fortunately, the Solar Energy Industries Association (SEIA) is currently developing a way to streamline the permitting and inspection process. Solar Automated Permit Processing (SolarAPP) is an online solar permitting for residential installations. According to The Solar Foundation, SolarAPP will (3):

    Provide a flexible, web-based PV-permitting tool for residential systems at no-cost to AHJs.
    Enable standardization of instant permitting processes.
    Evaluate applications for safety and code compliance.
    Offer opportunities to incorporate energy storage and expand to other market segments.

    This app will help streamline permitting, reduce costs imposed on solar installers, and speed up the overall process. With the ongoing pandemic and more processes converting to user-friendly, automated online tools, there is hope that SolarAPP will be released sooner. It is scheduled to launch in Spring 2021 (3).

    States like Colorado, California, and Massachusetts have policies in place to help make the permitting process fast and easy; however, not all states have something in place. SolarAPP will give solar installers a chance to be more efficient in the permitting process while reducing the costs for customers.

    If you have any questions about solar energy and the permitting process give us a call at 361-360-1800 or call to set up your FREE energy consultation.


  8. How Solar Affects Your Property Value

    We understand that when you go solar you may believe that you are committing to a long-term investment. However, this is not necessarily true. Say we install your panels on your house, but you decide to move in a couple of years. Well, we will remove your existing solar system and move it to your new home. Well, what if you don’t want to take your panels with you, but instead leave them on your current home? That can be done too!

    solar panels on roof

    When adding solar panels it’s as if you are adding a new appliance or renovating your home. When you remodel your kitchen or build a pool in your backyard your property value tends to go up. The same applies to solar panels! Studies have shown that solar panel installations (roof systems and ground-mounted systems) increase property value. In 2015, the Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory found that homes with solar panels sold for 3.74% higher than homes without solar panels (1). As of 2018, solar homes sold 4.1% higher than non-solar homes (2). The property value that solar adds to a home has only increased throughout the years. It should be worth noting that this increase in property value is greatest with newer solar systems. That’s simply because solar systems’ value depreciates with age as solar technologies are always improving. Additionally, the Department of Energy stated that homes with solar panels also sell 20% faster than homes without solar panels (3). Not only will your solar home sell at a higher value, but you will also get an offer faster!

    Homes with solar systems sell faster and at a better rate for a couple of different reasons. As you may know, solar energy provides future energy savings. Homeowners that consume a lot of energy benefit greatly when looking at homes to purchase with solar. According to Zillow Consumer Housing Trends Report, 80% of homeowners looking to buy a house are interested in energy-efficient appliances (2). It pays to have solar on your home!

    Whether you are living at your forever home or plan on moving in the future, solar is a great choice for you to save money on your energy costs! If you are paying off your solar panels through one of our financial partners, then we can work with you to transfer it over to the new homeowners.

    For more details about owning your own solar system to help cut energy costs call 361-360-1800 or schedule your FREE energy consultation online!,choose%20to%20sell%20their%20home.

  9. Texas Winter Storm Power Outages

    We hope you all are staying as safe and warm as you possibly can during this winter storm! You may be experiencing power outages due to the storm. ERCOT (Electric Reliability Council of Texas) reportedly required all of Texas’s grid to conserve energy by removing additional electric load. Millions of customers are therefore experiencing power outages, while ERCOT or utility companies have yet to specify when power will be restored.

    snow texas winter storm

    For more information about how AEP is handling the power outages in your area please visit:

    While you wait for your power to turn back on, here are some tips to stay warm, according to the National Weather Service:

    · Close blinds and curtains to prevent losing heat

    · Layer up on clothes and blankets

    · Stuff towels and rags in cracks to keep out the cold

    · Close doors to unused rooms to avoid wasting heat

    · Eat, drink plenty of water, and move around to keep your blood flowing

    Please remember to turn off your space heaters at night and do not use your ovens or stoves to heat your house up! Practice good fire safety as you light candles around the house and fireplaces!

  10. Power Shift In Renewable Markets

    The Outbreak

    On the dawn of Covid-19, the solar decade had moments of uncertainty, but (SEIA) Solar Energy Industry Associations is preparing guidelines for new legislation to put into effect for 2021 and following years to come. The future of solar arrived with new members in Congress and the framework that will open doors to new jobs for Americans.

    Since the pandemic initially surfaced on mainstream news, we began thinking ahead and implementing safeguards to avoid future threats; long-term development has become the new fundamental structure of how we execute plans of action.

    power shift in renewable markets

    Adapting To Change

    The new administration is looking to reestablish the controversial climate crisis as a primary target entering 2021. Suggested research states that renewable energy alone will not stop climate change and is not the only solution to our ecological devastation. However, we can gather information regarding the supply & demand of electrical energy through its market data. The patterns signify fluctuation, but are still relatively consistent compared to the disruptions in other industries.

    As for investing in energy innovation in 2020, it has been affected by the pandemic to a lesser extent. Given the contribution of innovation to “mega-trends” such as electrification and climate change, energy innovation is expected to continue to flourish in 2021.

    “Solar generation is projected to increase from 11 percent of total U.S. renewable generation in 2017 to 48 percent by 2050. If the growth persists, we can bet on it being the fastest growing electricity source to date,” according to the Center for Climate and Energy Solutions.


    To achieve accurate results on data trends for the solar industry, each project must have analytical records of the installments, including every sub-system hierarchy that occurs within a project. Advanced research methods will be required to push forward with additional efforts to strengthen its digital infrastructure and energy data handling. Welcome to the Tech age.

    -Alessandria Elyss Fernandez

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Solar Power Integrator
582 Yorktown Boulevard
Corpus Christi, TX 78418
(361) 360-1800
Serving Corpus Christi & South Texas

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