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Renewable energy infographic
Don’t be misled by aggressive sales tactics. Contact your local public power utility to walk you through the solar process, including:

  1. Discussing solar options currently available.
  2. Determining if you are a good fit for solar.
  3. Discussing real costs and return on investment.
  4. Discussing rates if you choose to install solar.
  5. Helping you find a knowledgeable installer.
  6. Being there for you after your installation.

Your local public power utility asks that you follow these Do’s and Don’ts when evaluating your solar options:

  • Do evaluate your home’s current energy usage.
  • Don’t give in to high-pressure sales tactics.
  • Do contact your local public power utility first before signing any contract.
  • Don’t assume your home is a good fit for solar.
  • Do get multiple quotes from installers.
  • Don’t believe the cost savings and benefits without visiting with your local utility.

 

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Low income home energy assistance program

Low income home energy assistance program

LIHEAP helps low income households stay safe and healthy by providing financial assistance to offset the costs of heating and cooling. What it does Heating assistance Cooling assistance Deposit/Reconnect fee assistance Year round crisis assistance Emergency furnace...

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Keep food safe when the power goes out

Keep food safe when the power goes out

Severe winds, lightning and even squirrels can temporarily cause the power to go out. We understand power outages of any length can be frustrating, especially when your fridge is stocked with perishable foods.
Extended power outages are rare, but when they occur, it’s important to understand food safety measures to take to avoid illness.
Here are a few food safety tips to keep in mind before, during and after a power outage.

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Boards vote to consolidate

Boards vote to consolidate

The boards of directors of the Central Nebraska Public Power and Irrigation District and Dawson Public Power District voted Monday during a joint meeting of the boards to consolidate the two districts into a single public power and irrigation district. The consolidated entity will be called Platte River Public Power and Irrigation District (PRPPID).

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