Young linemen find ‘life on the lines’ to be challenging and rewarding.
Use these practical tips to help your family get ready for storm season.
On its 35th anniversary, Make-A-Wish Oklahoma sets goal to grant more wishes this year than ever before.
To hear some the best mountain music in the world, you don’t even have to leave the Oklahoma prairie.
What’s better than homemade bread? For many people, freshly baked bread is the ultimate comfort food. This month’s recipes take a shortcut of ready-made frozen bread dough and use it to create a variety of delicious, homemade baked goods.
Roasting transforms the flavor of vegetables as the hot, dry heat of the oven coverts the starch into sugar. If someone in your family is not a huge fan of vegetables, give roasting a try.
Show love to your friends and family by whipping up some red velvet treats for them. The bright red color of red velvet was traditionally made with beet juice and enhanced by the cocoa in the batter.
If one of your new year’s resolutions is to be healthier, to lose weight or to become more financially stable, meal planning can help.
Hoboken Coffee Roasters is a highlight of downtown Guthrie.
Find a taste of Germany in Waynoka, Okla.
If smells trigger memories, the Butcher BBQ Stand in Wellston, Okla., is a sure shot for hungry travelers to make a trip unforgettable.
Kendall’s Restaurant serves up Oklahoma favorites and celebrates family traditions in Noble, Okla.
Apps to keep you safe on the go.
Formed in 1942 to provide services and support to Oklahoma’s rural electric cooperatives, the Oklahoma Association of Electric Cooperatives (OAEC)—or as it has been known since its early days, the “Statewide,”—recently celebrated 75 years of service.
President Donald Trump recently signed an executive order to review the Environmental Protection Agency’s Clean Power Plan rule. Also known as the “CPP,” the rule was a result of former President Barack Obama’s strategy to combat climate change.
Practical tips to help your family prepare for disasters
Rain or shine, you have to go outside to feed the dog. Submitted by Mike Hiner, member of Central Rural Electric.
An evening supercell in Leedey wraps around a windmill. Submitted by Stephen Corfidi, member of Oklahoma Electric.
A thunderstorm brightens up the dark sky in Western Oklahoma. Submitted by Anita Anderson, member of CKenergy.
The sun beams through clouds. Submitted by Lynn Paschen, member of East Central Electric.
Congratulations to last month’s winner, Theresa Smith! Last month’s photo was the Mayo Hotel in Tulsa, Oklahoma.
Enter your photos for next month's theme, "Patriots!" Submit photos by June 10!
Send us a photo of you with your OKL for a chance to be published and win 25!
Join the fun on social media with the hashtag #myokl!
Our judges were impressed by Oklahoma Living readers’ talent and eye for beautiful shots across our state. Now, we are proud to share with you the top 10 submissions. Enjoy the winners of the 2016 contest!
Science and technology seem to continuously move better products and innovation into the mainstream. For example, over the last decade, great efficiency improvements have been made in such technologies as wind power generators, solar photovoltaics, and geothermal heat pumps. Because of these improvements, consumer energy costs have been very stable.
You probably have heard about energy efficiency from your local electric cooperative. But, what does it really mean? By definition, energy efficiency implies using less energy to perform the same or additional functions. Electric cooperatives are no strangers to the concept of energy efficiency. In fact, we’re known nationally as leaders in helping our members better manage their electric use, using less to power homes and businesses.
Crafting a beautiful fall garden begins in spring. What you plant in late April should carry you through to autumn even after a hot Oklahoma summer.
Native plants are those found naturally occurring in a particular area. They are acclimated to its climate, insects, diseases and changing weather patterns. Many of the shrubs offered at garden centers originate from Asia.
Do you have leftover seeds from your spring planting? In an Oklahoma vegetable garden, fall is often a better and longer season than spring. Days grow shorter, and nights are cooler giving plants a respite from the heat.