Payments under power purchase agreements for which the payment is calculated solely on the basis of the energy produced may be excluded from the DTI quota. It is the responsibility of lenders to ensure that the verifier has accurate information on the ownership structure of the solar modules and that the valuation adequately addresses all effects on the value of the property. Separately financed solar modules must not contribute to the value of the property unless the corresponding documents indicate that the panels cannot be recovered in the event of a failure of the associated financing. Any contributory value for clean or funded solar modules must match the energy efficiency improvement of B4-1.3-05, Enhancements section of the evaluation report. TSA and HPB reports are allowed to be 100% refunded by Fannie Mae and are prerequisites for qualifying for the Green Rewards program. TSA fees will be reimbursed by Fannie Mae as long as (1) the proposed solar system is selected and implemented and (2) the loan will be taken out as a Fannie Mae Green Rewards Mortgage Loan. The costs of the HPB report (also known as the Energy and Water Audit Report) will also be repaid if the loan is concluded in the form of green rewards and if the eligibility conditions and repayment deadlines are met. A new lease / contract with the third party, under conditions that are no less favorable than the previous owner. In addition to the detailed identification of solar energy potential, tsa also provides stakeholders with confirmation that the recommended system can be built. By thoroughly analyzing the local authorization process and communicating with the local company, TSA reduces the potential for roadblocks during the development phase of the facility. Since TSA is the last form of due diligence performed before the loan is concluded, an analysis of the feasibility of the system is a critical part of the project. Fannie Mae will buy or securitize a mortgage on a property equipped with solar panels. If the borrower is or will be the owner of the solar modules (i.e.
the panels were a cash purchase, were included in the purchase price of the home, were financed by other means and repaid in full or are secured by the first existing mortgage), our standard requirements (e.g.B. valuation, insurance and title) apply. The owner of the solar modules agrees not to be designated as a beneficiary (or insured) in the owner`s non-life insurance, which is the residential structure to which the panels are installed. . . .