Palmer Blog

5 Solar Website Design Tips to Drive Leads

Posted by Drew Palmer on Fri, Jan 27, 2017 @ 04:22 PM

Your solar website's primary goal is simple: to generate enough visitor interest that they reach out and contact your office. Any other elements of the site, such as informing visitors about the benefits of solar energy or various financing options, serve this greater goal. In other words, if a visitor turns into a qualified lead, you've succeeded. We'd like to look at some principles of solar website design that can help to make this goal a reality.

Simplify, simplify, simplify. The business of selling commercial or residential solar panels can be a deceptively complex one. After all, customers need to know about pricing and financing options, tax credits, "how solar works," and the list goes on. The temptation may be there to provide all this information on your site to help reflect your brand's expertise, but beware. You run the risk of only confusing visitors, which is especially problematic because visitors tend to arrive at solar sites without much information about how it all works. Our point: keep navigation as simple as possible and minimize any obstacles of "noise" that would prohibit a visitor from contacting you.

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Tags: web, solar, web design, solar website design

Five Solar Website Design Tips to Help Generate Leads

Posted by Drew Palmer on Tue, May 20, 2014 @ 01:33 PM

Your solar website's primary goal is simple: to generate enough visitor interest that they reach out and contact your office. Any other elements of the site, like informing visitors about the benefits of solar energy or various financing options, serve this greater goal. In other words, if a visitor turns into a qualified lead, you've succeeded. We'd like to look at some principles of solar website design that can help to make this goal a reality.

Simplify, simplify, simplify. The business of selling commercial or residential solar panels can be a deceptively complex one. After all, customers need to know about pricing and financing options, tax credits, "how solar works," and the list goes on. The temptation may be there to provide all this information on your site to help reflect your brand's expertise, but beware. You run the risk of only confusing visitors, which is especially problematic because visitors tend to arrive at solar sites without much information about how it all works. Our point: keep navigation as simple as possible and minimize any obstacles of "noise" that would prohibit a visitor from contacting you.

Read More

Tags: web, solar, web design, solar website design