As Kenny mentioned earlier this week, we are now serving the same easy, reliable, cost-savings service to ComEd residents that we’ve been supplying to more than 9,000 schools, hospitals, and businesses throughout Illinois for more than a decade.
“Why pay the extra money to Commonwealth Edison when you can save 12 percent?” asks our first customer.
Of the 2.2 million residents that live in northeastern Illinois, including employees of our very own company, who was the first to switch to Constellation?
Watch this video to find out who it was:
Are you a Constellation customer that wants to be featured? Let us know! We’d love to include you in one of our future videos. Leave me a comment and I’ll be sure to have someone from my team follow up with you.
ComEd’s rates are subject to change and therefore we cannot guarantee savings over the full term of our price plans. Our price does not include any taxes, utility distribution charges or other utility fees, charges or credits. Estimated savings are based on ComEd’s BES residential (non-electric space heating) rate as in effect on February 15, 2011, which includes an Electricity Supply Charge of 7.6 cents and a Transmission Services Charge of 0.73 cents. ComEd also invoices its customers for Purchase Electricity Adjustment (PEA) costs in the form of monthly varying charges or credits. We excluded the PEA costs from our calculation, as ideally they will net each other out over each June – May supply period. For customers on ComEd’s BES residential (electric space heat) rate savings will be lower. Also, customers that are currently net metered need to contact us prior to enrollment to determine eligibility. Savings estimations are based on publicly available market information as of January 1, 2011. For more information on our price comparison visit www.constellation.com.
Whatever your energy needs, we've got a plan for you
As a small-business owner, you know that making a profit has a lot to do with how you manage expenses. And utilities make up a big part of that overhead.
As the electric grid ages in the United States, there’s a revolution underway to make the old grid “smart.” Part of that leap is the mass installation of smart electric meters in American homes.