Perfect Recipe for Saving on Energy Costs - New Website Offers Innovative Way to Use Solar and Wind Power

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With utility bills rising across the country, homeowners are looking for new sources of energy. Solar and Wind energy is increasing in popularity. Homeowners can purchase kits that show them how to make solar panels for less than $100.

Gary Miller considers himself an average American--juggling bills and running a household on a budget. When he looked for a way to save money on his utilities, he discovered the "power" of solar and wind energy. Miller is sharing his innovative discovery of kits to create solar panels with other consumers who want to save money too on his new website, http://www.energygreat.com/review. In fact, his test group has reviewed several kits available in the marketplace and posted their top three results on the site.

"When we implemented the solution from these kits we were simply amazed at how much we've saved on electricity," Miller said. "Some months the savings were as high as 78 percent."

The kits, which sell from $50 to $100, are like a "recipe" to show homeowners how to create their own solar panels for under $200. The panels use the sun's energy to create power. Once the homeowner has the materials, a solar panel can be completed in one weekend, Miller said. Homeowners can use one kit to create as many panels as needed for their home.

"Everyone is facing challenges with high utility bills during this recession," Miller said. "These kits are the easiest, least expensive way to save money. I know very little about electricity, but in following the manual I was able to reduce my utility cost considerably. If I can do it, anyone can!"

Find out more on how to save on utility bills at http://www.energygreat.com/review. Miller is available for interviews by calling at (816) 454-5550

About Gary Miller: Gary Miller is owner of http://www.energygreat.com/review, a site that reviews the best kits to create solar and wind power for homes. Miller has 8 years of experience as a testing engineer and has worked in information technology for 32 years. He resides with his family in Kansas City.

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