What electricity tariff should I go on?

What electricity tariff should I go on?

Australian Capital Territory - While the ACT government no longer regulates feed-in tariffs for rooftop solar systems, you can find all their annual reports on “ACT solar rates and tariffs” on their feed-in tariff page, including their most recent updates. Visit Energy Made Easy for a comparison of electricity retailers operating in the ACT. Tariffs vary from 0 cents to 16 cents per kWh.

New South Wales - Voluntary Retailer Contributions cover New South Wales solar feed-in tariffs. The Independent Pricing and Regulatory Tribunal New South Wales set a benchmark range for electricity retailers which is currently 8.5 cents to 10.4 cents per kWh. Though, tariffs currently being offered by electricity retailers range from 0 cents to 21 cents per kWh.

Northern Territory - As of March 2020 the Northern Territory’s gross feed-in tariff of 23.7 cents a kilowatt-hour – an enviably high rate.

Queensland - Queensland rates vary according to whether you live in southeast or regional Queensland. Voluntary Retailer Contributions cover current solar feed-in tariffs in Brisbane, the Gold Coast, and the Sunshine Coast (up to Noosa). They’re called voluntary because electricity retailers don’t have to pay anything for your solar electricity. 
Regional Queenslanders receive a fixed feed-in tariff for regional customers, currently set at 7.842 cents for the 2019-20 financial year. 

South Australia - feed-in tariffs vary by electricity retailer. As at March 2020, rates range from 0-20 cents per kWh. Find the latest updates and information at the South Australian Solar Feed-In Payment Page.

Tasmania - As of July 1 2019, Tasmanian solar systems under 10 kW receive a set feed-in tariff rate of 9.347 cents/kWh. Find the latest updates and information at the Tasmanian government’s Feed-in Tariffs page.

Victoria - All electricity retailers in Victoria with more than 5,000 customers must offer a minimum solar feed-in tariff rate. Retailers can choose to offer one or both single and time-varying options. Most customers choose a single rate, which remains the same for all electricity exported at any time of the day. In July 2019, the Victorian government set the state’s feed-in solar tariff single rate to a minimum of 12 cents/kWh.

Western Australia - Solar owners in Western Australia typically receive 7.1 cents per kWh, however check your retailer’s feed-in tariff page to see which are available for you: Horizon Power, Synergy