The average home in the United States uses 10,000 kWh of energy per year. This energy consumption typically leads to $150,000 in lifetime power bills.

EnergyONE specializes in reducing, and in many cases, eliminating power bills after installing solar power on a home or business. EnergyONE is also the only solar company in the United States to offer continuing maintenance on the solar units installed by EnergyONE, or one of our competitors. This will ensure that you reap the benefits of renewable energy for years to come.

It is estimated that in the next 5-10 years, every home in America will pay a minimum of $.20 per kilowatt hour (kWh). In Kansas residents are already paying $.11+… Meaning if you consume 16,800 kWh in a year you can count on paying your non-renewable utility provider more that $100,000 over the next 30 years.

There is no better time to think about renewable energy in Kansas!

We encourage harnessing the power of the sun and go with solar power.

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Solar Panels are far from "Ugly"

While many love the sustainability statement solar panels on their home may make, others aren’t so concerned with making that renewable energy statement. In face, many of our customers mention they hesitated pulling the trigger on Solar Power because they were worried their neighbors would think it was “ugly”.

Well worry no more!

We have done some creative things with solar. Added to the roof of a gazebo or deck, added it to parking stalls, you think of something creative and EnergyONE will do its best to try to make it happen.

How Many "SUN HOURS" do I have in Kansas?

The average home in Kansas sees somewhere around 4.5 to 6 sun hours a day depending on where you live in the Sunflower state.

The closer to Kansas City you are the closer to the 4.5 hours you will be. If you live in Dodge City you will likely be closer to 5.7 sun hours.

There are a lot of things that go into how much sun/solar power your modules (solar power system) will generate. Of course seasonal solar changes are the most impactful, but local weather conditions also impact how much solar power you can generate.

The map to the left show the solar hours around the country.

If you would like to see what the government says about solar click here:

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