Electrifying your home will bring big benefits to your family and the environment. But, what's the best way to electrify your water heater?
Going electric at home is good for the world, but going electric when you travel is even better.
The number of electric vehicles on U.S. roads could reach 26.4 million in 2030, according to the Edison Electric Institute. This explosive growth is prompting dramatic changes in the fundamental way in which we operate.
Until the mid-20th century, electricity was mainly used for lighting. But that began to change as the means of producing, distributing and consuming electricity grew more efficient. With new electric appliances on the market, electricity became a direct competitor with natural gas, which had cornered the energy market for heating.
Electrifying your lawn tools can make your job easier while being kinder to the environment.
Although Couch died in 1941, the foundation he had established in Mississippi helped position the company to meet the post-World War II surge in electricity demand and the accelerated pace of business and industry expansion.
Fleet electrification can be a frustratingly complex and time-consuming process. What will it cost? What environmental good will it do? Are federal and state grants available to cut the cost? Without an expert’s guidance, answering these questions with confidence can feel overwhelming, if not impossible.
Entergy recently hosted a fleet electrification event to educate the New Orleans community about accessing newly available federal funding for electric school buses. The event convened representatives from the City of New Orleans, the Orleans Parish School Board, the Southeast Louisiana Clean Fuels Partnership and New Orleans charter schools, networks and transportation companies for an afternoon of discussion.
A grant in the amount of $98,100 has been awarded to the City of West Monroe for the installation of these chargers.