What is a Plan EFL and how does it affect my Texas electricity?

Posted on Leave a commentPosted in Best 12 Month Electricity Rates, Best Dallas Electricity Rates, Centerpoint, Cheapest Dallas Electricity Rates, Cheapest Houston Green Electricity Plan, Customer Service, Dallas Electricity Rates, Deregulated Electricity, Fixed Rates, Green/Renewable Energy, Houston Electricity Rates, No Deposit, ONCOR, Pre-Paid Electricity, PUC/ERCOT, Texas Electricity, Uncategorized, Variable Rates

What Is an EFL in Texas? No one wants to read the fine print. But when you’re comparing Dallas electric rates, you need to know the full picture. This helps you save big when using the power to choose to find the cheapest electricity plan for your Dallas, Texas home. The Energy Facts Label (EFL) Read More

Smart Thermostat Electricity Plans for Dallas

Posted on Leave a commentPosted in Best 12 Month Electricity Rates, Best Dallas Electricity Rates, Best Houston Green Electricity Plan, Dallas Electricity Rates, Fixed Rates, ONCOR, Smart Thermostat, Texas Electricity, TriEagle Energy, Uncategorized

What’s the best smart thermostat electricity plan in Dallas? One way to keep your energy bill low is with a smart thermostat. If you don’t already have one, you should choose a plan that provides you with one for free. TriEagle’s Smart Energy 24 makes that easy. It’s the best smart thermometer plan, providing the Read More

ERCOT Posts New June Peak Demand Record

Posted on Leave a commentPosted in Best 12 Month Electricity Rates, Best Dallas Electricity Rates, Cheapest Dallas Electricity Rates, Dallas Electricity Rates, Deregulated Electricity, Fixed Rates, Green/Renewable Energy, Houston Electricity Rates, Pre-Paid Electricity, PUC/ERCOT, TER News, Texas Deregulated Electricity, Texas Electricity News, Uncategorized, Variable Rates

ERCOT’s new June peak demand record? But It’s Only June 1! ERCOT’s Twitter posting on June 1 sent an electric shiver through a sweltering Texas: ERCOT set a new June peak demand record this afternoon, reaching 67,887 MW between 4 and 5 p.m.  Well, technically— demand was 67886.60 MW but you get the point. Texas Read More