Heritage Solar Serving San Clemente California

San Clemente solar company Heritage Solar is a leader in the Photovoltaic (PV) solar installation industry specializing in the design, development and installation of solar electric systems. The Heritage Team has designed, installed and commissioned over 600 PV solar systems in more than 70 cities in Southern California. If you live in the area we believe you’ll agree that Heritage Solar is the right choice for a San Clemente solar installation.

Call for San Clemente Home Solar 866-960-9873

Our staff includes an NABCEP certified installer to oversee installation methods and processes, degreed Engineers with decades of electrical hardware design as well as years of contracting experience. Our solar installation crews are lead by C-10 Electrical Contractors. A large portion of our business comes from referrals from happy customers and our projects include hotels, businesses, churches, and large and small residential. We have installed some of the largest and most complex residential solar systems in San Clemente California.

Our commitment to quality comes from a design team that has experience designing and manufacturing solar power systems, military power systems and equipment for the harshest environments on earth. Our installations will handle golf ball sized hail, 125 mph wind and almost anything mother nature can supply. We are Six Sigma, Black Belt Certified and have the tightest quality control systems available from any Solar Supplier. Our Solar Panels are warranted for 20-25 years with a design life of 40+ years and we offer a 10 year installation warranty on every San Clemente solar installation.

We Use Only the Best Solar Panels and SunPower Panels Top the List


Heritage Solar Licensed and Insured Solar Power in San Clemente California

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San Clemente Solar 866-960-9873 by Heritage Solar

If you are looking for a cost effective solar power system in San Clemente using some of the best solar panels and inverters available, Heritage Solar is the right choice. Solar electric systems are our specialty. Our goal is to provide the best San Clemente solar power system at a great price and we are always on time.

San Clemente Trivia for Your Entertainment

San Clemente is a city in Orange County, California. As of 2005, the city population was 65,900. Located six miles (10 km) south of San Juan Capistrano at the southern tip of the county, it is roughly equidistant from San Diego and Los Angeles.

Prior to the arrival of the Spanish, the area was inhabited by what came to be known as the Juaneño Indians. Long admired by explorers and passing settlers, it remained virtually uninhabited until 1776, when Mission San Juan Capistrano was established by Father Junipero Serra and led both Indian and Spanish settlers to set up villages nearby. After the founding of Mission San Juan Capistrano, the local natives were conscripted to work for the mission.

Property rights to the land exchanged hands several times, but few ventured to build on it until 1925, when former Mayor of Seattle, Ole Hanson purchased and designed a 2,000-acre (8.1 km2) community. Hanson believed that the area’s pleasant climate, beautiful beaches and fertile soil would serve as a haven to Californians who were tired of “the big city”. He named the city after San Clemente Island, which in turn was named by the explorer Vizcaino in 1602 after Saint Clement, whose feast day occurs on November 23, the day of Vizcaino’s arrival on the island.

Hanson envisioned it as a Spanish-style coastal resort town, a “Spanish Village by the Sea.” In an unprecedented move, he had a clause added to the deeds requiring all building plans to be submitted to an architectural review board in an effort to ensure that future development would retain some Spanish-style influence (for example, for many years it was required that all new buildings in the downtown area have red tile roofs).

Hanson succeeded in promoting the new area and selling property to interested buyers. The city was to consist of buildings built in the classic Spanish style with red tile roofs. He built public structures such as the Beach Club, the Community Center, the pier and Max Berg Plaza Park, which were later donated to the city. The area was officially incorporated as a City on February 27, 1928 with a council-manager government.

Referring to the way he would develop the city, Hanson proclaimed, “I have a clean canvas and I am determined to paint a clean picture. Think of it – a canvas five miles long and one and one-half miles wide!”

Largest Historic Landmark in San Clemente: Soon after San Clemente ( The Spanish Village by the Sea) was incorporated, the need for a “Fire House” was realized. The headlines in San Clemente’s first newspaper, “El Heraldo de San Clemente” June, 1928 read: “Building to house local fire department will be constructed by popular subscription and turned over to the city when completed!” Individual subscriptions were received in the amounts from $6.00 to $1500.00 from the local citizenry.

In 1969, an event occurred which accelerated the growth and reputation of San Clemente. In that year President Richard Nixon purchased a Spanish mansion in the southern part of town that Hamilton Cotton had built in 1927. This “Western White House” became the site of numerous historical meetings. The Old City Plaza also at one time had a small Nixon museum inside when the city occupied the premises.

According to the United States Census Bureau, the city has a total area of 47.6 km² (18.4 mi²). 45.6 km² (17.6 mi²) of it is land and 1.9 km² (0.7 mi²) of it (4.03%) is water.

Interstate 5 runs through San Clemente. The Foothill Transportation Corridor has proposed to connect Mission Viejo to the Orange/San Diego county line and proposes to run along the east side of San Clemente and through San Onofre State Beach on its way to I-5. The California Coastal Commission[2] recently soundly rejected this proposal by an 8-2 vote. Reasons cited for rejection included, the road’s alignment through a state park, endangered species habitat, native American archaeological site and the runoff from the road damaging the state park and surf break. The Federal Government recently rejected the proposal to place the toll road in accordance with the TCA proposal. This decision was viewed as a major defeat for the TCA and great victory for The Surfrider Foundation, which is based in San Clemente, and assorted environmental groups.

At the south end of town is located Camp Pendleton and Trestles surf beach, Additionally, the city is served by numerous daily trains operated by Amtrak and Metrolink between Los Angeles and San Diego.