Arkansas Power and Light founder Harvey Couch made a deal in 1913 to purchase sawdust – the company’s first fuel source – to burn and power a steam-powered turbine and send power through a 20-mile transmission line to customers in Malvern and Arkadelphia.
More than 100 years of service to Entergy by three generations of Sadlers ends Friday.
Longtime Entergy employee and Mountain View resident Everette Sadler Jr. has the keys to the city. Or at least the keys to the gates. More like the tool shed. “I have the keys to get to the lawnmower so I can keep the grass cut at our professional-grade disc golf course I helped create,” Sadler said recently, “which makes me pretty proud.”
Students in one Russellville school learned all about nuclear power as part of STEM visit by Entergy.
Robert White helps revive unresponsive toddler until ambulance arrives.
It was near quitting time March 15 at the Entergy Arkansas Service Center in Mountain View when Eric Mitchell and Ethan McClung got a call alerting them that the wood pellet factory just down the hill was on fire. They jumped into action.
Unmanned aircraft systems, often referred to as drones, are Entergy’s latest technology aimed to meet the reliability needs of our transmission system.
When Terry Dickerson took a job as a janitor in Entergy Arkansas’ Gurdon office in 1981, he didn’t see himself running the place 35 years down the road. But, after several twists and turns, that’s exactly how it turned out.
"I'm obsessed with communicating with customers after contact with the phone centers, until the meter is set."
Melody Gibson is a radiation protection supervisor at Arkansas Nuclear One in Russellville, Arkansas. She’s been part of the Entergy family for four years.