TORONTO, ONTARIO--(Marketwired - Jan. 14, 2014) - eSolar.ca EfstonScience, Canada's solar power experts, is currently holding an online silent auction for one Schneider GT250-600 Solar Power Inverter - a crucial component of any commercial solar energy installation.
Valued at $75,000 CAD, the starting bid for the grid-tie inverter is $49,000. The auction closes on January 21, 2014 at 11:59 p.m. EST. $5,000 of the funds raised from the auction will be donated to the Ontario Sustainable Energy Association (OSEA).
"Not only will the winning bidder save thousands on the world's top-rated grid-tie solar power inverter, he or she will also be helping us donate $5,000 to OSEA - one of Ontario's most respected sustainable energy advocates for community power," says Nick Efston, President, eSolar.ca EfstonScience.
A perfect fit for Ontario Power Authority (OPA) Feed-in-Tariff projects, the Schneider inverter is FIT 2.0 and 3.0 compliant, and meets all OPA criteria for Ontario content. Its ultra-efficient design and industry-leading efficiency will deliver true bankability for the winning bidder.
eSolar.ca EfstonScience is the Authorized Solar Distributor for Schneider Electric's Grid-Tie (GT) Central Solar Power Inverters, formerly known as Xantrex GT Inverters.
To read more about the inverter or place a bid, please visit eSolar.ca/silentauction.
About eSolar.ca EfstonScience
EfstonScience, Canada's solar and wind power experts, is a leading supplier and installer of solar panel systems and solar energy equipment for FIT and microFIT projects. These include grid-tie, off-grid and back-up solar power systems for commercial, residential, institutional and faith-based clients across Ontario. The Science & Astronomy SuperStore established in 1970 was located on Dufferin Street in Toronto across from Yorkdale Mall and was the leading Canadian retailer for telescopes, microscopes, lab equipment and scientific-based products. For more than 43 years EfstonScience has been known for exceptional client service and a forward-thinking approach to technology. Always ahead of its time, this was demonstrated in 1981 with the construction of a passive, solar-heated building for The Science & Astronomy SuperStore.