Find the Cheapest Electricity Rates for Nevada TX 75173

We have made it very easy to compare Nevada power rates so you can get the least expensive electric price for your needs. Just enter your zip code then read company reviews, compare the Texas electricity companies that serve the Nevada area to get the best electric plan that meets your needs.

Electricity rates for Nevada 75173 texas

What People In Nevada Are Choosing

Name Term Price
Solarize 24 24 13.8¢
Simply Select 16 16 12.5¢
Solarize 18 18 13.8¢
Gexa Saver Freedom 36 36 16.4¢
Solarize 12 12 13.9¢
12 Month GREEN (No Min Usage Fee) 12 14.5¢
Basics - 36 36 13.9¢
Solarize 15 15 13.8¢
Basics - 60 60 13.9¢
Basics - 60 60 13.9¢
Solarize 36 36 13.7¢
Smart Budget 12 12 14.0¢
Free Weekends-24 24 12.5¢
12 Month (No Min Usage Fee) 12 14.9¢
Basics - 60 60 13.9¢
Live Brighter Lite 12 12 12.3¢
Gexa EV 24 24 14.9¢
100% Green Nights Free Plan - 36 36 14.9¢
Simply Select 36 36 13.1¢
100% Green Nights Free Plan - 36 36 14.9¢

Popular Retail Electricity Providers around Nevada

Gold Tier Electricity Providers in 75173

These are the best of the best in Nevada! These companies have distinguished themselves as great electricity providers. They have a strong combination of products, prices, and quality that set them apart from the other electricity companies in 75173.

Nevada FAQs

What are the cheapest 24 month energy plans in my area 75173?

The most affordable electricity plans in 75173 are Bigger Than Texas 24 from 11.7¢/kWh, Wise Buy 24 from 11.8¢/kWh, GoodEnergy 24 from 12.1¢/kWh, Simply Select 24 from 12.4¢/kWh, and GoodGreen 24 from 12.4¢/kWh.

What plans does Energy Texas have in my area?

In your area, Energy Texas offers the following electricity plans: Moving Made Easy starting at 7.6¢/kWh, Come & Take It 12 starting at 10.5¢/kWh, Bigger Than Texas 24 starting at 11.7¢/kWh, and 36 Inflation Fix starting at 11.8¢/kWh. The average rate of a 12 month fixed-rate electricity plan in your area is around 13.9¢/kWh, ranging from 10.5¢/kWh to 17.5¢/kWh.

What plans does Constellation have in my area?

In your area, Constellation offers the following electricity plans: 12 Month Usage Bill Credit starting at 12.9¢/kWh, 36 Month Usage Bill Credit starting at 12.9¢/kWh, 12 Month Flat Tier Product starting at 12.9¢/kWh, and 18 Month Usage Bill Credit + PowerPlug starting at 13.5¢/kWh. The average rate of a 12 month fixed-rate electricity plan in your area is around 13.9¢/kWh, ranging from 10.5¢/kWh to 17.5¢/kWh.

Electricity and local information about 75173

Stats for 75173

75173 is a zipcode residing in Nevada, Texas covering an area of 30.46 square miles. With a population of 4353 people, 75173 is the 1023rd most populous zipcode in all of Texas.

Area codes include 214/469/972.

Zipcodes Near Nevada

4 Cities Nearest to Nevada

Smaller Zipcodes around 75173


News Around Nevada

Will Rising PV Panel Prices Overshadow Eclipse Pricing?

Posted on
Dark Times Ahead for Solar?
It sounds like a great cosmic conjunction. The kind of thing that has practically never happened in living memory. Oh yeah —there’s that eclipse-thing, too. Seriously, who could have imagined a potential solar panel trade war happening during an presidency firmly committed to protecting and promoting fossil fuels. But the fact is that American solar panel companies are struggling against cheap Asian solar panels being dumped into the US market. So, to protect the American solar panel industry, two companies are asking the Trump Administration to help them out. And it looks like the administration might just do that. BUT to counter the case for trade barriers, the Solar Energy Industries Association (SEIA) has teamed up with the conservative Heritage Foundation and the American Legislative Exchange Council (ALEC), both of which have long histories favoring fossil fuels. That bitter metallic taste you’re experiencing right now is “irony”. Bad puns aside, the conjunction of these strange bedfellows will effect the future of solar power in the US — and the industry is nervy. For about a decade, Chinese and Asian manufacturers racing to compete with rising global demand have created a glut of solar panels. Part of their solution has been to sell these to the US market where the 30% tax credit has dropped the price of utility scale (solar farm sized) installations below $1/watt. The average cost for a 5.6 kW grid-tied residential solar in 2016 was just $15,500 —not including the 30% tax credit. Both the number of installations and the number of solar-related jobs hit records last year. However, with 95% of those cells and panels coming from overseas, two US manufacturers, Suniva and SolarWorld Americas Inc. have a pending complaint filed with the U.S. International Trade Commission under Section 201 of the Trade Act of 1974 asking for limiting Chinese manufacturers’ access to the US by levying a 40¢ per watt tariff on imported cells with a minimum of 78¢ per watt. The ITC will announce its decision in late September. Suniva filed for Chapter 11 bankruptcy in April and —even more ironic— is majority-owned by the Chinese clean energy company, Shunfeng International Clean Energy (SFCE) —which is the parent company of Suntech, a PV module maker. If the ITC approves the proposed tariff, it’s estimated that the price hike will kill 50% of all planned solar installations (including those big utility scale projects) through 2022. That adds up to around 47 gigawatts not seeing the light of day. To prepare for this looming shadow, the solar industry is reacting in different ways. Some installers are stocking up on panels, which has caused a 20% jump in prices. Investors are getting out and some projects are already going on hold. And if this dark turn of events wasn’t enough for solar energy, the coming total eclipse this August may cut the nation’s electrical supply equivalent to what’s used by 7 million homes. According to a Bloomberg calculation of grid forecasts, 9,000 MW of solar generation will go down on August 21 as the moon blots out the sun and casts a 70-mile-wide shadow from Oregon to South Carolina. Partial eclipses of 70% or more will effect an even greater area stretching from the southwest to New York City and westward over the upper plains. Bloomberg warns that prices could spike in the wholesale markets, particularly as mid-August heat drives up air conditioner usage. Because solar power is now shouldering more of the nation’s electrical load, utilities anticipate a sudden increase in load during the eclipse that could emerge in less than five minutes as solar arrays on homes, businesses, warehouses, and factories go off-line. The North American Electric Reliability Corporation (NERC) is forecasting that the four states that “may require advanced system coordination for operations prior to the eclipse, during the eclipse, and after the eclipse are Utah, California, Nevada, and North Carolina.” In Texas, ERCOT expects to lose 600 MWof solar generation. While that might in itself do much to affect Texas electricity rates, it might nudge rates a little higher than average for brief period of time. While this news certainly sounds darkly foreboding, the next total eclipse on April 8, 2024, will take the moon’s shadow northeasterly through Texas, Illinois, Indiana, New York and northern New England. By then, there’s the potential for more utility scale solar farms and individual residences to be affected.

What customers are saying in Nevada

Overall Rating
Still Reviewing
So far so good. Time will tell.
  • JP
  • Odessa, TX
  • January 19th, 2023