Spring symbolizes a new beginning, but when it comes to seasonal changes, the uncertainty of weather remains. No one knows that better than Entergy Arkansas and other emergency responders.
Spring symbolizes a new beginning, but when it comes to seasonal changes, the uncertainty of weather remains. Entergy Mississippi plans and trains all year to respond and restore power when extreme, unpredictable weather causes power outages and downed power lines.
Feed the Second Line and Entergy New Orleans have partnered to help build stronger, more resilient neighborhoods following major weather events.
Customers should prepare by winterizing, preparing emergency kits, charging phones
Entergy Arkansas is staging crews, equipment and supplies in areas of the state likely to be the hardest hit in the coming days based on a forecast for sleet, freezing rain, and ice accumulations.
Large amounts of snow along with strong wind gusts greatly impacted the north and northwest areas of the state, causing an estimated 36,000 Entergy Arkansas customer outages at its peak Wednesday morning. The weight of the winter precipitation felled trees, broke limbs, power lines and other equipment, and damage assessments are ongoing.
Entergy Arkansas is prepared for the likelihood that winter weather will affect parts of the company’s service territory Thursday, Dec. 22, through Saturday, Dec. 24, with temperatures below freezing, strong winds and precipitation.
Energy-efficiency tips will help keep you warm while chilling your bill
Plan aims to reduce restoration costs and accelerate recovery following major storms
Entergy Mississippi has opened a $16.6-million facility to serve as its hub for customer service, distribution operations and storm response in DeSoto County.