This first-of-its-kind project positions Entergy as a national leader in energy innovation and a vital partner in helping New Orleans address the significant challenges of affordable housing, resilience and climate change.
For the fifth year in a row, Santa and his Entergy elves made a special visit to the Canal Street Care Center, where they surprised 15 first-in-line customers by paying their utility bills in full through The Power to Care low-income program.
Throughout 2018, Entergy Mississippi carried on the tradition of giving back to the communities we serve through charitable grants and volunteerism.
In those days following Harvey, uncertainty hung thick in the air. Even though the rains had passed, whole communities had been swallowed by flooding and residents were uncertain if more was to come. One year later, Salvation Army is still working to help those in need.
Entergy Mississippi employees’ generosity helped colleagues start over after Hurricane Harvey.
The company’s pro bono program supports such efforts as the Self Help Resource Center, which has helped thousands of unrepresented low-income and vulnerable domestic court litigants in the Greater New Orleans area.
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Low-income customers in Entergy Corp.’s utility territory in the Gulf South often need legal help they can’t afford, and the company’s legal organization has stepped up over the past five years to meet that need through pro bono work and other community service.
Employees from the Arkansas vegetation management group spent part of the day Wednesday placing American Flags on the graves of veterans. These three are Adam Zomant (in the rear, a combat veteran himself), Paul Boyd, left, and John Everitt.
The inaugural Smokin’ Hot Cook-Off was held recently at the Mississippi Agriculture and Forestry Museum grounds. The cooking was serious, but the day was about fun, fellowship, and giving back, as all proceeds benefited local charities.