Sol Systems works with landowners as guests on their land, creating partnerships through our projects that will compensate families for years to come.
Sol’s zero-waste construction policy ensures any excess materials are used at other projects or recycled during construction and decommissioning.
Sol seeks to maximize use of local labor, suppliers and contractors during construction of its projects, providing opportunity for local communities to benefit.
Sol seeks to maximize the sourcing of solar panels and equipment from within the US when available to support the domestic industry.
Meet Our Team
Mak Nagle - Chief Development Officer
Mak Nagle serves as Chief Development Officer for Sol Systems, where he is the head of Sol’s utility-scale development and project management teams. Mak has worked with landowners to develop more than 2 GW of solar-plus-storage projects and has worked across the space at Pine Gate Renewables, AES (FKA sPower) and Apex Clean Energy.
Mark Brill - Associate Vice President, Technical Advisory
Mark Brill leads technical diligence for utility-scale assets for Sol Systems. Mr. Brill manages a team of engineers and is responsible for minimizing execution and operational risk, finding technical solutions to create value, and ensuring the projects are well-designed and preserve the land’s future use.
Charlie Falter - Director of Greenfield Development
Charlie brings more than 30 years of power industry experience to his role leading utility scale greenfield development for Sol Systems. Charlie has worked on a broad range of power projects, and his focus for the past 4 years has been on solar. He believes strongly in working with landowners to ensure their goals and future wants for their land usage remain preserved.
Sol Systems will work with landowners to sign lease agreements, conduct environmental permitting, and develop smartly designed facilities.
The team conducts studies, permitting, construction, operations and decommissioning/site restoration.
The entire development process requires between 2-5 years, while the actual construction lasts approximately 6-12 months. Projects typically operate for approximately 40 years.