Utility companies in Pennsylvania are not allowed to shut off service to low-income residents during the winter, but that annual moratorium season ends this Tuesday, April 1st.
But a Peco spokesman added, “We would not be charging customers for using energy while their service is interrupted,”
Starting Saturday, PECO Energy customers are paying more for natural gas.
As the temperature drops, public health officials say many families face a stark choice. Should they heat…or eat?
PECO opened its “war room” four days ahead of the storm to begin planning for what forecasters say could be the worst storm to ever hit the Philadelphia area.
More than 1.7 million Pennsylvania electricity customers have shopped for a better, or greener deal.
By Jim Donovan: Do you have an old energy-guzzling refrigerator, freezer, or in some cases even a window air conditioner that you’re looking to replace or maybe unload? Well you may want to check out […]
Think you may have problems paying your winter heating and electric bills? Well the time to act is now! Pennsylvania, New Jersey and Delaware are all now accepting applications for the Low Income Home Energy […]
There were still a number of outages in our area following the weekend winter storm.
The electric utility Peco has activated its emergency response center in case the wind and rain of Hurricane Irene create power issues in the Philadelphia area.
Peco spokesman Ben Armstrong says the utility broke a demand record for electricity that was sent in August of 2006.
When we visited Peco headquarters to see how the power company is handling the strain, the atmosphere was cool and calm — and management was hoping it would stay that way.
Peco’s “residential heating” rate and their “off-peak discount” are being cut in half in January, and eliminated at the end of 2012.