In just one generation, the populations of bees, butterflies and other insects in Arizona and across the globe have plummeted.
As you make your holiday list, APS encourages you to put safety at the top. The hustle and bustle of the season often leads to accidents.
APS volunteers joined the non-profit organization Trees Matter on November 18 to plant six desert-adapted trees in front of Tempe High School.
Ensuring reliable power for customers is a priority for Arizona Public Service Co. (APS) no matter the season. Arizona is drying out from the wettest monsoon season since 2014; some parts of the state received more than 200% their normal rainfall.
November is here and for many of us that gets us thinking about Thanksgiving and all the things for which we are thankful. It’s also the month that we celebrate America Recycles Day (Nov. 15) and it provides us an opportunity to think about how we all reduce, reuse and recycle.
The phone rings. Caller ID lists APS. The caller says your electricity will be shut off within the hour if you don’t pay your overdue bill immediately. Hang up – this is a scam.
On Arizona’s hottest summer days when energy use is at its highest as air conditioners crank to the max, a network of customers’ smart thermostats, more than 52,000 strong, quietly works as Arizona Public Service Company’s (APS) virtual power plant.
Sometimes APS crews serve as first responders when they encounter a wild animal in distress in the field. Thanks to Liberty Wildlife, many of our line workers and members of our forestry department have been schooled on how to keep injured animals alive until Liberty Wildlife staffers can arrive on the scene.
Our 2019 rate case was designed to recover investments we’ve made in our system to support reliable and increasingly clean energy to serve customers and meet the needs of a growing Arizona.
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