Chris details the power outages around the suburbs brought on by yesterdays storm and former American Idol contestant, Clay Aikens run for Congress. He talks to meteorologist Joe Bastardi and Senator Pat Toomey.
Wednesday’s storm is now officially the second most damaging and the worst winter storm in PECO’s history.
A coating of ice is creating a lot of trouble all throughout the Delware Valley.
As of 1:30pm Wednesday, the utility listed about 624,000 homes and businesses without electricity.
Out with the old, in with the new. Unfortunately, that’s in reference to snow storms here.
Thousands of power outages have been reported in the Philadelphia area due to the wintry weather.
First comes the frigid cold, then comes the big utility bills. If you haven’t received a larger than normal heating bill this winter, it’s probably coming. 3 On Your Side Consumer Reporter Jim Donovan tells us about simple things you can do to keep costs under control.
If you’ve driven the Vine Street Expressway and parts of the Schuylkill after sunset over the past couple months, you might have noticed fewer lights along the way.
Crews are responding to 19th and Spruce Streets in Philadelphia where a transformer has exploded.
This weekend’s winter storm came and went, but not before it left behind some tricky travel conditions.
Winter in Philadelphia can be downright bone-chilling, but don’t let plummeting temperatures translate into soaring expenses when it comes to heating your home. Try some of these expert-recommended ideas to save on the cost of staying warm during those cold winter months.
At Franklin Square, PECO workers and volunteers were busy Tuesday getting the park ready for the holidays.
PECO reported the outage in the area of Gravel Road and Street Road in Southampton during the morning hours.
A debate is heating up over whether to reauthorize Pa. Act 201, a law that gives utilities the authority to shut off heat and electricity during the winter for all but the poorest of the poor.
Mayor Nutter presided as local firms signed what he called the “Philadelphia Jobs Compact.”