Thanks to a growing competitive marketplace, you have more energy choices. Rather than simply dealing with the local utility, consumers in many states now can choose from among a group of energy suppliers and energy providers. With so many options, making those energy choices can seem daunting. We can help you learn how to switch electricity companies and other ways to make switching energy suppliers easier.
So much of life can seem out of our control. Our taxes go up.
Between getting to work on time, exercising, making sure your kids are dressed and ready for school, trying to have some social life, and taking five minutes to enjoy your coffee, thinking about your energy provider or switching to another carrier that may provide the right service for your family is likely at the bottom
Today, more than 1 million Illinois residents have completed at least one billing cycle with a competitive electricity supplier for the first time in the state’s history. Last year, there were only about 90,000 residents that fit this category.
For years, all of our energy services were provided by a single source – our electric utility company. That company would be your sole point of contact for both power outages and billing inquiries.
As one of the nation’s leading energy suppliers in more than 46 states and the District of Columbia, we are committed to helping our customers identify, understand, and manage the variables that affect electricity prices. With that said, here’s a quick primer on these plans and the factors you should consider when making a choice.
What if disaster hits tomorrow? Next week?
We fall in love with a home — its look, its location — and we move in, only to discover that it is not, indeed, perfect. Maybe it needs a new HVAC system or other home energy improvements.
The year is young and business goals are still fresh in the minds of most small business owners. Often, near the top of the list are ways to save on operating costs, including energy costs.
Presidents Day, officially the third Monday of February, is meant to celebrate — depending on which history site you read — George Washington’s birthday (actually Feb. 22) and Abraham Lincoln’s birthday (Feb.