Entergy's voluntary actions to reduce emissions have helped drive significant U.S. emissions reductions by the nation's largest electricity producers.
Entergy Corporation today announced new steps it is taking to bring value to its customers while supporting a lower carbon future and communities that are more sustainable and resilient.
Report underscores company's economic, environmental and social performance, while reinforcing commitment to a sustainable future.
Entergy Arkansas, LLC, (NYSE: ETR) and NextEra Energy Resources, LLC, a subsidiary of NextEra Energy, Inc. (NYSE: NEE) announced today plans to build a 100-megawatt solar energy facility in White County near Searcy. This project, pending approval by the Arkansas Public Service Commission, will be the largest utility-owned solar facility in the state and the first to feature a battery for storing solar power. This will be Entergy’s third large-scale solar project in Arkansas and would allow the company to offer Entergy Arkansas customers a total of 281 megawatts of solar energy, enough to power about 45,000 homes.
Entergy Louisiana customers’ energy needs will soon be powered by the sun under an agreement approved today by the Louisiana Public Service Commission.
A result that allows Entergy Arkansas to continue delivering long-term, cost-effective power.
Entergy Arkansas reached an agreement with organizations opposed to the use of coal and other fossil fuels to generate electricity that allows the company to secure nearly 50 years’ economic benefit from each of two coal-fired plants in Arkansas. The agreement allows the company to move forward with plans to replace these older generating plants with newer, highly efficient generation resources for Arkansas — a result that allows Entergy Arkansas to continue delivering long-term, cost-effective power to customers. The deal also provides a predictable transition for employees of the plants, a positive economic result for customers and an end to ongoing lawsuits over the use of coal at the plants.
Proposed $138.4M project to produce 100MW of renewable energy
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Palm trees have become synonymous with tropical paradise, but the straight, fast growing trees can quickly become a nightmare for some homeowners who plant them under power lines.