TerraLogos Energy Group helps consumers and businesses find saving and improve their energy footprint through their comprehensive energy audits and energy improvement contracting. We asked TerraLogo's co-founder Peter Van Buren to guest blog about their company and the services they offer.
When deployed as a system, smart parking reduces car emissions in urban centers and permits cities to carefully manage their parking supply.
Because of air conditioning, summer means peak demand and peak prices for electricity. With autumn around the corner, does that mean prices are now going to fall? And is it then a good or bad time to shop for electricity? Read on for our forecast
“Free nights and weekends” deals – those are for cell phones, right? Well increasingly they are also for electricity: since power tends to cost more at busy times, power companies are offering custom electricity rate plans that allow you to save big on your electricity bill. Here’s why, and how your washer and a little planning will help you save:
This summer, do you want to get paid for the time you are not home? No, the summer swelter has not gone to your head, but it can save you money on your electricity bill - here’s how:
If you need to keep a lot of food frozen, you probably have a freezer separate from your kitchen refrigerator. At ClearlyEnergy, our increasing ice cream consumption this summer is making us think about getting one. If you’re like us and want to get the best deal, here are some facts you should know:
The US shale gas boom has increased the supply of natural gas, which in turn has brought gas prices way down. Since gas is a fuel that runs power plants, its price affects your electric bill – depending on where you live.
April 22 is Earth Day – a great time to do something green. If that “something” includes a move to renewable power, we’ve got you covered: In three clicks or less, ClearlyEnergy’s electric search function makes going green while saving green easy!
Courtesy of Irene, Sandy and their friend Derecho, I have lost power three times in the past thirteen months for a total of twelve days. While the men and women who work around the clock to fix broken wires, telephone poles and transformers are heroes in my book, does that mean I should continue contributing to the profits of their parent company which provides me with generation and transmission services?
Which leaves me wondering, should I stay with my provider at this new rate or should I go with a new provider?