TWEETS

Full retail credit with no subtractions. Customers protected from fees and additional charges. Rules actively encourage use of DG.

A

Generally good net metering policies with full retail credit, but there could be certain fees or costs that detract from full retail equivalent value. There may be some obstacles to net metering.

B

Adequate net metering rules, but there could be some significant fees or other obstacles that undercut the value or make the process of net metering more difficult.

C

Poor net metering policies with substantial charges or other hindrances. Many customers will forgo an opportunity to install DG because net metering rules subtract substantial economic value.

D

Net metering policies that deter customer-sited DG.

F

No Statewide Policy

N/A

alabama

F

alaska

C

arizona

F

arkansas

A

california

A

colorado

A

connecticut

A

delaware

A

Dist. of Columbia

A

florida

B

georgia

F

hawaii

F

idaho

C

illinois

A

indiana

B

iowa

B

kansas

C

kentucky

B

louisiana

C

maine

B

maryland

A

massachusetts

A

michigan

B

minnesota

B

mississippi

F

missouri

B

montana

C

nebraska

B

nevada

F

new hampshire

A

new jersey

A

new mexico

B

new york

A

north carolina

C

north dakota

D

ohio

A

oklahoma

F

oregon

A

pennsylvania

A

puerto rico

N/A

rhode island

A

south carolina

B

south dakota

F

tennessee

F

texas

F

utah

A

vermont

B

virginia

C

west virginia

A

wisconsin

D

wyoming

D

  • 2007
  • 2008
  • 2009
  • 2010
  • 2011
  • 2012
  • 2013
  • 2014
  • 2015
  • 2016
  • 2017

Missouri

BNet Metering FInterconnection
  • 2007
  • 2008
  • 2009
  • 2010
  • 2011
  • 2012
  • 2013
  • 2014
  • 2015
  • 2016
  • 2017
  • C
  • B
  • C
  • C
  • C
  • B
  • B
  • B
  • B
  • B
  • B
  • 2007
  • 2008
  • 2009
  • 2010
  • 2011
  • 2012
  • 2013
  • 2014
  • 2015
  • 2016
  • 2017
  • F
  • F
  • F
  • N/A
  • N/A
  • N/A
  • N/A
  • N/A
  • F
  • F
  • F

Eligible Renewable/Other Technologies

Solar Thermal Electric, Photovoltaics, Wind, Hydroelectric, Small Hydroelectric, Fuel Cells using Renewable Fuels

Applicable Sectors

Commercial, Industrial, Residential, Nonprofit, Schools, Local Government, State Government, Fed. Government, Agricultural, Institutional

Applicable Utilities

All utilities

System Capacity Limit

100 kW

Aggregate Capacity Limit

5% of utility's single-hour peak load during previous year

Net Excess Generation

Credited to customer's next bill at avoided-cost rate; granted to utility at end of 12-month period

REC Ownership

Not addressed

Meter Aggregation

Not addressed

recommendations

  • Remove system size limitations to allow customers to meet all on-site energy needs Credit net excess generation at the retail rate and provide the option of indefinite rollover

notes

Net metering in Missouri is limited by the low cap (100 kW) on individual system capacity, and because excess kWh generated by a customer during a billing period are credited at the utilitys avoided-cost rate (as opposed to the utilitys retail rate) on subsequent bills. However, Missouris policy includes strong safe harbor language and specifies that RECs are owned by the customer who generates them.

Eligible Renewable/Other Technologies

Solar Thermal Electric, Photovoltaics, Wind, Hydroelectric, Small Hydroelectric, Fuel Cells using Renewable Fuels

Applicable Sectors

Commercial, Industrial, Residential, Nonprofit, Schools, Local Government, State Government, Fed. Government, Agricultural, Institutional

Applicable Utilities

All utilities

System Capacity Limit

100 kW

Aggregate Capacity Limit

5% of utility's single-hour peak load during previous year

Net Excess Generation

Credited to customer's next bill at avoided-cost rate; granted to utility at end of 12-month period

REC Ownership

Not addressed

Meter Aggregation

Not addressed

recommendations

  • Remove system size limitations to allow customers to meet all on-site energy needs Credit net excess generation at the retail rate and provide the option of indefinite rollover

notes

Net metering in Missouri is limited by the low cap (100 kW) on individual system capacity, and because excess kWh generated by a customer during a billing period are credited at the utilitys avoided-cost rate (as opposed to the utilitys retail rate) on subsequent bills. However, Missouris policy includes strong safe harbor language and specifies that RECs are owned by the customer who generates them.

Eligible Renewable/Other Technologies

N/A

Applicable Sectors

N/A

Applicable Utilities

N/A

System Capacity Limit

N/A

Standard Agreement

N/A

Insurance Requirements

N/A

External Disconnect Switch

N/A

Net Metering Required

N/A

recommendations

  • The state should adopt the IREC model rules for interconnection

notes

Net metering in Missouri is limited by the low cap (100 kW) on individual system capacity, and because excess kWh generated by a customer during a billing period are credited at the utilitys avoided-cost rate (as opposed to the utilitys retail rate) on subsequent bills. However, Missouris policy includes strong safe harbor language and specifies that RECs are owned by the customer who generates them.

Eligible Renewable/Other Technologies

N/A

Applicable Sectors

N/A

Applicable Utilities

N/A

System Capacity Limit

N/A

Bonus

N/A

recommendations

  • The state should adopt the IREC model rules for interconnection

notes

Net metering in Missouri is limited by the low cap (100 kW) on individual system capacity, and because excess kWh generated by a customer during a billing period are credited at the utilitys avoided-cost rate (as opposed to the utilitys retail rate) on subsequent bills. However, Missouris policy includes strong safe harbor language and specifies that RECs are owned by the customer who generates them.