If you’ve got a concession card, you could qualify for rebates that could make paying your bills easier. Find out if you're eligible
Whenever a property has a power supply, there must be an account holder who is responsible for paying the account. The account holder is usually the property owner, but if you only need power temporarily, the builder or electrician can be the account holder.This way, the tradesperson will be billed for any power used during construction. If you’re not sure who should be responsible, check your building contract for details.
Your EasyGreen® contribution is used to purchase renewable energy certificates (RECs). Each REC is a megawatt hour of electricity produced from nationally accredited renewable energy sources. Unlike the traditional ways of generating power, accredited renewable energy sources emit little or no greenhouse gases into our atmosphere. Choosing EasyGreen supports continued investment in the production of renewable energy, which is good for the environment.
If we're not successful in acknowledging or responding to a written complaint or query within 10 and 20 business days respectively, you're able to request a Service Standard Payment.If we fall short of meeting these standards (and the matter is out of Synergy’s control) you are entitled to receive a payment of $20 on request (by cheque or by crediting your account). If this happens, you have up to 3 months from your initial complaint to apply to us for a Service Standard Payment.
Synergy will only use your contribution to purchase renewable energy certificates (RECs) from Australia's nationally accredited source Greenpower. Renewable energy purchased by Synergy is fed in to the electricity grid where it mixes with energy produced from non-renewable sources; before being supplied to your home.
Synergy is excited to announce a partnership with Josh Byrne & Associates in a two year research project conducted by Curtin University and CRC for Low Carbon Living called “Living Labs.” The research project will focus on ten Perth suburban households who have been challenged to reduce their environmental footprint in some way, be it with solar panels on the roof, water tanks collecting rain or low energy lighting and appliances.
The long weekend is here, and many Australians are likely about to jaunt off on a quick break to make the most of the extended time off. A study from Roy Morgan Research back in 2014 found that April is a popular choice for holidays, as it coincides with the school holidays and comes at a time when the weather is still quite nice - although winter is just around the corner.
People thinking about installing solar photovoltaic (PV) systems now have more choice with Western Australia’s leading energy provider, Synergy, entering the market with its new product offering, SolarReturn.
Synergy was excited to have the opportunity to sponsor and participate in the 16th World Renewable Energy Congress (WREC), hosted by Murdoch University in Perth this week. Featuring an impressive international guest list of academics and industry experts, the conference explored technologies, global and local trends, policies, opportunities and barriers associated with its theme, “Transition Towards 100% Renewable Energy”.
You've likely heard about the benefits of solar power; the energy source that means you can generate your own clean power for your business. According to the Clean Energy Council, over 15,000 businesses across Australia have already installed solar to improve their bottom line As with any new technology, however, it's easy to make mistakes when using solar. Let's take a look at the top four.