Clean and efficient energy. Join the solar revolution in the Canary Islands with our solar panels.

We offer flexible solutions for accessing solar energy with a new, cost-effective, and environmentally sustainable approach.

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Discover Our Products

Find the solar solution that best fits your needs.


"My solar panels"

Finance the solar panels however you prefer and they will be yours from the beginning.

Single-family home
(Coming soon)



"We install solar panels on your roof at no cost, with no upfront investment. After being fully paid off, they will be yours with no additional cost."


"Connect to a panel"

Rent the solar panels that you need from neighbors in your area, and consume renewable energy without needing to have your own roof with panels.

All types of customers


Switching to locally produced green energy from photovoltaic panels will allow you to save on your electricity bill and economically reduce your carbon footprint.


The energy from the panels you self-consume will be directly discounted from your electric bill. This will result in savings for your wallet.


The solar panels generate green energy that you will consume, replacing energy from the electrical grid and thus avoiding the emission of CO2. In addition, you will contribute to Tenerife’s energy transition.


As part of your energy will come from your own consumption of solar panels, you will achieve greater independence from energy prices from the electrical grid. This will provide you with greater economic stability.


Descubre lo que cuentan nuestros clientes sobre sus opiniones y experiencias con nosotros.


Te inspiramos mostrándote nuestros proyectos realizados.


We answer the most frequently asked questions that our customers have, to help you clarify your doubts.

To be considered a collective self-consumption scheme, the energy generated by the photovoltaic plant must be supplied to at least two electricity consumption meters. For instance, the PV installation can supply energy to the meters of common areas and to some or all neighbors in a Community of Owners. You can participate in a collective self-consumption scheme with your neighbors in a range of up to 2 kilometers.

This is defined through an energy distribution agreement that must be signed by all participants. In this agreement, the photovoltaic generation meter numbers are collected, as well as a list of all the participants in the collective self-consumption scheme (name and ID, NIE or CIF), their CUPS numbers and their corresponding distribution coefficient. The CUPS number identifies the electricity consumption meter and can be found on any electricity bill. The distribution coefficient (in %) indicates what percentage of the energy generation is supplied to that CUPS, i.e., how much of the solar panel production is assigned to that participant’s consumption. This distribution agreement can be modified in the future to change the participants or their distribution coefficients.

Solectivo will take care of the whole process. We will offer you a customized technical photovoltaic proposal that will best suit your specific conditions and interests, without any commitment. If you sign our energy consultant contract, we will request the best subsidies available on your behalf.

In the case of community installations for Communities of Owners, they will have to approve the photovoltaic installation at a board meeting – with a minimum of 1/3 or 3/5 of the votes (depending on the financing modality chosen, which determines, in turn, the ownership of the installation for at least the first 5 years). The vote can also be delegated easily. Then, each owner will have to decide whether they want green energy for their own home and, if so, how many (virtual) panels they wish to have. After that, they will inform their Community administrator, who will gather the list of participating CUPS and the corresponding desired number of panels or the bill and hand it over to us to take care of the administrative process. If a subsidy is requested on behalf of the community, we will need documents signed by the Community and by each owner.

In the rest of the cases, we will need the list of participants in the collective self-consumption scheme, as well as the desired number of (virtual) panels or the corresponding bills.

As an alternative to collective self-consumption, individual self-consumption occurs when the photovoltaic energy generated is supplied to a single consumption meter. It is typically the case of a prosumer who installs panels on their particular property to supply their own consumption.

Switching to locally produced green energy through a photovoltaic system can allow you to save on your electricity bill and reduce your carbon footprint in an economically attractive way. The available roof space will be used for installing photovoltaic panels, and you (and your community) can benefit from self-consumption.

The energy that you consume (when your consumption coincides with the generation) will be deducted directly from your electricity bill. In addition, you can receive compensation for the energy generated but not consumed.

All of this will result in savings on your bill. Alternatively, you can sell the excess energy generated on the electricity market. The maintenance of photovoltaic panels is very simple and low cost, and their lifespan is around 20-25 years.

Therefore, you can benefit from these bill savings for a long period of time. Other benefits include greater independence from the grid, improved energy efficiency, property value appreciation, and contribution to national energy transition and Tenerife’s energy transition goals.

We analyze the particularities of your roof and take into account your interests to offer you a personalized technical offer without obligation.

We collaborate with different installation companies and take care of the whole process, including contracts, licenses, certificates, and documentation. Solectivo ensures a price guarantee in the final offer so that there are no surprises for the customer.

A typical 500Wp photovoltaic panel occupies approximately 2.5m2 and weighs about 25kg. We use solar panels from different manufacturers depending on the specific requirements of each customer.

The energy demand (electric consumption) and the generation of the photovoltaic installation depend on how they match. Specifically, it depends on the hourly and daily consumption profile of each consumer, their corresponding energy distribution coefficient (in the case of collective self-consumption), and the hourly and daily energy production of the photovoltaic plant.

When the plant is generating during the day, if the consumer demands energy consumption*, the self-consumption of the photovoltaic plant will be direct. If the plant’s generation is greater than the energy demand, the difference may receive surplus compensation or be sold to the grid. When the demand is greater than the plant’s generation, the difference will be consumed from the grid.

*In the case of collective self-consumption, the self-consumption of the photovoltaic plant will be direct when the plant is generating and the consumer demands consumption, as long as they are entitled to self-consume some of that energy, meaning their energy distribution coefficient is greater than 0. This clarification is important because it is possible to define a variable hourly distribution, i.e. the coefficients may be different for each hour.

The energy generated by self-consumption is not declared since there is no sale to the grid. In the case of excess energy, the most common option is to opt for simplified compensation.

Under this scheme (known as collective self-consumption with excess energy compensated), an agreement is reached with the supplier to receive compensation for any energy produced by panels that hasn’t been self-consumed.

This results in small additional savings on the bill. This isn’t considered selling energy to the grid, so it isn’t declared. Alternatively, excess energy can be sold on the electricity market.

To do this, it’s necessary to register in the administrative registration of electricity production facilities (RAIPRE). In this case, the producer will be subject to tax obligations of market producers since it is selling energy in the market. The sale of energy must be declared, and the IGIC tax, the IVPEE tax on the value of energy of 7% (if applicable), the system operator costs, and the obligation to provide quarterly and annual energy production information must be taken into account.

If you still have any doubts, we will be happy to assist you