Skip to content


Solar Energy Deployment Could Double in Massachusetts

The Bay State has a new initiative to increase solar energy production by almost half and will plan to do so under the Baker Administration.

The proposition is referred to as the Next Generation Solar Incentive, which is only slightly different than the more commonly known Solar Renewable Energy Certificate.  The plan is to have additional payments for each delivery of a kilowatt per hour concluded from a declining block grant model.  Furthermore, the recent update will have a deployment of 1.6 GW of solar energy in addition to an assortment of rates for various projects referencing different types of measurement.

Clean Energy Collective is a community-based organization that develops numerous models for clean power production.  The company recently held an event honoring the improvements amongst solar projects where the Next Generation Solar Incentive received gratitude from the SEIA or the Solar Energy Industries Association about their new motivational strategies.

Several SEIA members have recognized Massachusetts for being a top influencer in the solar energy market over the past 10 years.  The state has embedded leadership roles that lean towards positive future endeavors.  As a result of this, Massachusetts looks to use its new objective to create a path leading to increased GW of solar energy to ultimately power homes all across the state. 

Although the proposition has not been officially recognized yet, the state is continually taking strides to keep improving its energy uses.  Massachusetts roughly has a capacity of 1.2GW which entail, which ranks them one of the top ten states in the country within the solar industry.


More Articles

Texas’ Massive Grid Failure Happened Because their Lawmakers and Grid Operator Does Not Care About Texans

The record low temperatures experienced in February resulted in a massive increase in demand from the millions of Texans desperate to stay warm. Blackouts across Texas have been life-threatening for the nearly 4.5 million customers who were without electricity and were to blame for at least 24 deaths. Hundreds were taken to hospitals with carbon monoxide poisoning, and most of the cases were caused by people simply trying to meet basic human needs.

Read More »


Phone: + 1-508-404-4089