Power Yourself

Gain the competitve advantage of being self sustainable.

Heliosrom is focussed to provide custom tailored solar energy solutions especially to commercial and industrial consumers to reduce their burden of bulk energy costs from the grid. We help you attain Independance from the grid with added advantage of making your business environmentally sustainable leaving zero cabon footprint with solar.

Solar at Zero Downpayments

Investment a problem, Not to worry. We cover you.

With our Zero Downpayment Ownership (ZDO) model, we install solar panels at your premises, and you pay for the energy you use from our panels, only for a period of time, postwhich you completely own the power plant. With Heliostrom, you can upgrade to cutting edge solar energy systems and improve the infrastructure of your company without any expenses

What We Do?

Reduce Dependancy on Grid

Nightmare in common for SME's operating in India is surging power costs and un reliability of grids. Adopting to solar reduces the dependancy on the grid and saves your power costs.

Integrating German & Canadian technology

We provide cutting edge technology PV systems and invertors to fulfill your industry specific power requirements executed with best practices adopted across the industry.

100% Clean energy, 2X Reduction in Carbon Footprint

Heliostrom is committed to provide 100% clean energy. Solar power has a carbon footprint of 12g?KWh and we neutralise by planting a tree for every kilowatt we install.

Are we prepared for it?

Solar has a job projection of 300 thousand by end of 2022.

Crash course diplomo in Advanced Solar Training.

  • Starting from basics to our current industry practices.
  • Onsite trainings to provide real time experience.
  • PV Cell technology, Concentrated Solar power, BESS systems.
  • 35 hours indoor training + 5 hour onsite training + 20 hour excercise.

Solar Training

SSolar has a job projection of 300 thousand by end of 2022

Project 3

Manohar Mills Private Limited
Capacity : 250KW
Type : Power Plant
Project Estimate : 40,00,000
Funding : 380KW
Technology : Hybrid Tech

For Project Details and ROI Projection and Invest, Contact Us

Project 2

Mano Mills Private Limited
Capacity : 200 KW
Type : Power Plant
Project Estimate : 60,00,000
Funding : 280 KW
Technology : Nuclear Technology

For Project Details and ROI Projection and Invest, Contact Us

Project 1

Manohar Mills Private Limited
Capacity : 240 KW
Type : Power Plant
Project Estimate : 20,00,000
Funding : 240 KW
Technology : Hybrid

For Project Details and ROI Projection and Invest, Contact Us

Our Blog

Solar power solutions for hospitals

Adopting to Solar energy to power operations can be a lucrative option for hospitals in India. The primary reason to consider solar as a viable option is that hospitals have a constant load throughout the entire year, without any holidays. Hospitals usually adapt to ongrid systems as a industry standard practice to make sure their night time energy requirements are also covered. Even though battery backup systems  might sound like an alternative idea it is not advised to go with battery backup for night time usage. High capital cost for the battery, overheads like maintenance cost, space for the battery, risk of explosion if it is Li-ion battery makes battery a non viable option for hospitals.

Another fatAs a safety precaution, every hospitals have diesel generators to meet the power outage in case of natural calamities.

Based on the unique needs and constraints faced by hospitals, When combined with a battery bank, a solar plant can be used to reliably support some critical loads; which critical loads can be decided in consultation with the hospital’s infrastructure team. In the event of a power failure these loads will be supported by solar power and the battery bank will compensate for any deficiency in solar power at that time Battery backup – The battery bank will be charged by solar power, and will support critical loads of the hospital for short durations during the daytime when solar output may be reduced. Night time support is also possible, depending on the size of the battery bank Battery sizing decides the duration of battery backup available. Batteries add significantly to the cost of the project, need to be replaced every few years, require maintenance, and impose weight and space requirements. Therefore we recommend limiting the battery bank to about an hour of backup Hybrid inverter – A rooftop solar PV system that utilises a hybrid inverter will allow the solar plant to integrate with a diesel generator. Here the rooftop solar plant serves to reduce diesel bills by supporting part of the load Integrating a rooftop solar plant with a diesel generator involves several challenges (discussed here) that need to be overcome with careful design and sizing of the rooftop solar plant Alternative 2 – Without clear separation of loads If it is not possible to isolate critical loads through a dedicated feeder, the solar power will have to be fed along with the diesel generator/EB power to the entire facility. Such a plant will contribute to savings in diesel, but support to specific loads in the event of a power failure will not be provided. This configuration also require a hybrid inverter, but batteries will not be required. It should be noted that in the event of a power failure, if the DG is shut down the solar plant will also shut down. For either alternative, we recommend net metering to ensure that excess solar generation, if any, is monetised.   Cost of a Rooftop Solar Plant The cost of a rooftop solar plant is discussed in detail here (including incentives and subsidies) and returns from substituting diesel with solar are discussed here. As a rule of thumb, a 1 kW solar plant that generates 4 kWh of solar power per day (on average) will cost Rs. 1 lakh (without considering subsidies, including installation charges but excluding batteries).

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Solar power in India

Solar power systems for Industries have gained popularity with the growth of tremendous increase in the demand of power and to overcome the problems such as power outage. The cost competitive business were the early adopter for solar energy. They are the ones who cannot afford for expensive power backups like Diesel genset. Many industries in India, esp in states like Tamil Nadu,Kerala, Andhra Pradesh, Telangana, Karnataka like paper, textile, steel, chemical, cement, ceramic and dairy industries have already gone solar. One of the reason for this companies going to solar is, it also provides quick ROI with less maintenance.

With respect to cost benefits, a normal consumer from state owned grid pays 7₹/KWh. In addition, industries have to pay subsequent costs like peak hour usage, and safety deposits leading to sunk costs. Adopting to solar power to Industries is one of the way to reduce the energy costs as cost of producing the energy from solar is as cheap as 2₹/KWh. To know more on how you could reduce your power cost check our sample power calculator here

Recent study states that a whopping 44.2% of the total electricity produced in India is used only for Industries and Manufacturing facilities, making it one of the major segment of electricity consumption. Nowadays there are many companies in India, who meet their own demands upto 30% with solar energy. To ensure the clean energy future of India, and to make industries environmentally sustainable Solar is the way to go. In some of the industries working in the areas like metallurgy, refineries, going solar may even make pollution control board approvals easier.

Speaking off for industries they also have an added advantage in adopting for solar. Government of India is providing tax benefits for companies adopting to solar. One such is accelerated tax benefit. With incentives by schemes like accelerated tax benefit, a industry can almost claim 25% of the project cost.

On the current day Indian solar scenario, solar energy is either produced on the rooftops(captive model) or on solar specific off-sites and use the power by wheeling method by state owned grid. Industrial solar systems usually come with an added advantage of large roof area. Large roof area in the industries make it a viable option to adopt solar unlike their residential counterparts. This kind of approach provides multiple solutions using a single methodology.  Industries can also utilize their vacant landscapes to implement solar systems such as parking spaces.

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Industrial solar power systems in India

Solar power in India is a fast developing industry. As of December 2017 the country's solar power had 17.05 GW total capacity. India expanded its solar-generation capacity 8 times from 2,650 MW on 26 May 2014 to over 20 GW as on 31 January 2018. The 20 GW capacity was initially targeted for 2022 but the government achieved the target four years ahead of schedule. The country added 3 GW of solar capacity in 2015-2016 and over 5 GW in 2016-2017, the highest of any year, with the average current price of solar electricity dropping to 18% below the average price of its coal-fired counterpart.

In January 2015 the Indian government expanded its solar plans, targeting US$100 billion in investment and 100 GW of solar capacity (including 40 GW from rooftop solar) by 2022. India's initiative of 100 GW of solar energy by 2022 is an ambitious target, since the world's installed solar-power capacity in 2017 is expected to be 303 GW. The improvements in solar thermal storage power technology in recent years has made this task achievable as the cheaper solar power need not depend on costly and polluting coal/gas/nuclear based power generation for ensuring stable grid operation.

In addition to its large-scale grid-connected solar PV initiative, India is developing off-grid solar power for local energy needs. The country has a poor rural electrification rate; in 2015 only 55 percent of all rural households had access to electricity, and 85 percent of rural households depended on solid fuel for cooking. Solar products have increasingly helped to meet rural needs; by the end of 2015 just under one million solar lanterns were sold in the country, reducing the need for kerosene. That year, 118,700 solar home lighting systems were installed and 46,655 solar street lighting installations were provided under a national program; just over 1.4 million solar cookers were distributed in India.

In January 2016, Prime Minister Narendra Modi and French President François Hollande laid the foundation stone for the headquarters of the International Solar Alliance (ISA) in Gwal Pahari, Gurgaon. The ISA will focus on promoting and developing solar energy and solar products for countries lying wholly or partially between the Tropic of Cancer and the Tropic of Capricorn. The alliance of over 120 countries was announced at the Paris COP21 climate summit. One hope of the ISA is that wider deployment will reduce production and development costs, facilitating the increased deployment of solar technologies to poor and remote regions.

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