When Tarvo Teder bought a plot of land for the construction of a private house in the summer of 2019, he had not heard of Roofit Solar Energy and at that time he could not have imagined that the roof of his house would ever be able to generate electricity.
Originally, Tarvo planned to install a standard sheet metal roof in his house, so he started looking for possible suitable solutions on the Internet. During the subsequent research, he also came across the Roofit.solar homepage. This initial contact was enough to fascinate Tarvo about the innovative power and visually attractive side of the solar roof offered by Roofit.solar.
“Most of all, I was most impressed by a two-in-one product – a beautiful tin roof that also produces electricity,” said Tarvo Teder. “The electricity-generating roof adds value to the house and I also like new and innovative things as well,” he added.
Having been active in the real estate sector for many years and receiving good feedback on Roofit.solar from the colleagues in the construction industry, Tarvo took further steps and decisions without hesitation.
“I am by nature a quick decision-maker. There were no fears as such, and I received enough feedback from people involved in construction sector,” he noted.
After the first contact with Roofit.solar, which according to Tarvo, was positive and reassuring, the further procedure went smoothly. Tarvo underlined that everything was done professionally and precisely as agreed beforehand – a thing that should actually be self-evident and always functional, but unfortunately not often happening in real life.
At the moment, the construction of Tarvo’s house is not yet finished and he plans to move there with his family in the summer of 2021. The roof area of the house is 160 m2 in total, of which 74.4 m2 is electricity-producing material. The electrical capacity of this roof is 11.16 kW.
In conclusion, Tarvo noted that the inverter was connected only some time ago and it was pleasant to see that due to the solar roof, the electricity production in October was 107kW/h per week. Sometimes kilowatts are enough for happiness.