Which country's solar feed-in tariffs would you like to see?
Not every country is here, but more will come.
Our website is fast and easy to use. You get the feed in tariff you are looking for without spending the hours we spent researching it for you.
You also get the most direct and to the point market analysis and information without sugar coating or unintelligible buzz words.
Simply select the country of your choice below to get started, or use the continental map.
The information found on this site is not guaranteed or official, it is the result of research and observation. If you know some of the information to be incorrect, please email us in the "contact us" section and include the correct information with links for verification. Any comments or viewpoints expressed on this website are those of solarfeedintariff.net and may not reflect the views of the solar energy industry as a whole. If you are offended by any information, images, opinions, or viewpoints on this website, good! Perhaps you needed to be offended.
Just for those of you who may not know what a feed in tariff actually means, the definition is fairly simple. For our purposes, a feed in tariff is an amount of money which is paid by the government or utility provider for energy produced by a (solar) renewable energy producer.
You own a 5 kW (Kilowatt) solar power plant which sits on your roof.
This installation produces 25 kWh (kilowatt hours) of energy every day.
In one month, your installation produces 750 kWh of energy.
If your local utility (Power Company) is required to pay you for the energy you produce - this is called a feed in tariff.
If the feed in tariff from utility is 40 cents per kWh, then the amount of money your utility must pay you every month is calculated like this…
(energy produced X feed in tariff) = money
Or in this case…
750 kWh X 0,40 (€ or $) = 300 (€ or $)
The basic idea is that you can earn money, not only to pay for the installation, but also earn profit for making the investment in a clean and renewable energy source which supports the energy grid, stabilizes peak energy demands, offsets CO2 and other pollutants, and continues producing energy for the price you paid for the installation for the next 25-30+ years.
If you want to break it down into the most basic argument: one would have to be dense as a granite gravestone not to take advantage of a good feed in tariff.