Trees in the right-of-way make dangerous shade.Read Story »
Do you enjoy the benefits electricity brings to your home or business? The truth is—because electricity has become such a stable, reliable commodity—we rarely think about how this essential power makes its way to us.
Oklahoma Living Editor Anna Politano shares her experience with Oklahoma Association of Electric Cooperatives' first international electrification project.
An innovative co-op partnership is making geothermal heat pumps affordable for more homeowners—and changing their energy future.
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
The Oklahoma Association of Electric Cooperatives (OAEC) has selected a group of volunteer linemen to electrify a remote village in the northwestern part of Guatemala this coming October.
In the old days, bad guys entered your home to the sound of shattered glass. These days, it’s more of a “ping.” We owe the difference to our well-connected world where devices as unassuming as your smart thermostat, Xbox, even your home security system, can serve as an open door to criminals.
Anna Politano, editor of Oklahoma Living, has won the prestigious 2016 George W. Haggard Memorial Journalism Award from the National Rural Electric Cooperative Association (NRECA). The award was presented at NRECA’s annual meeting in San Diego.
Over its 75 years, SPP has grown significantly from an affiliation of 11 companies with a common goal in 1941 to an organization employing 600 professionals.