Member Only Research Striking the Balance: Allocating Community Solar Costs and Benefits 5 ways utilities avoid impacting non-participants when developing community solar 10 community solar programs examined and compared from investor-owned, public power and cooperative utilities. including summaries, solutions to cross-subsidization, cost Recommendations from the California regulator to avoid impacting non-participant ratepayers Get the Report NON-MEMBERS $199 MEMBERS Free Get Report How utilities can prevent community solar from affecting non-participating customers Customer demand for community solar is strong and growing, allowing all ratepayers to access the benefits of solar energy resources. However, non-participating ratepayers shouldn’t be affected by these programs. That means customers who don’t enroll shouldn’t be paying for direct or indirect costs, the latter being particularly difficult to address. Download this report to learn five ways utilities can prevent community solar programs from affecting non-participating customers, or cross-subsidization. SEPA interviewed six utilities to develop these key solutions and their success in program development and scalability. What’s in the report: 5 key solutions developed from utility interviews to prevent non-participant impacts from community solar programs Recommendations from the California regulator to avoid affecting non-participant customers Community solar program summaries and comparison tables Community solar program key details including percent subscribed, key terms and conditions, program targets, and more Highlights Slide Deck | Allocating Community Solar Costs and Benefits Name First Last Email CompanyTitleOrganization TypeUtilityCorporateGovernment, Non-Profit & Education Submit Sign me up to receive updates on Utility Business Models?