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North Texas received nearly 5 inches of rain in August, 2.6 inches more than normal, which means temperatures were slightly cooler than last year. But it was still August, the hottest month of the year.
A few summer showers helped cool down an otherwise hot July where the temperature reached 100 degrees five times in North Texas.
After a soggy May, June had far less rainfall and plenty of hot, humid days.
CoServ Members should expect June electricity consumption to be higher than May because air condition usage more than doubled thanks to the hotter temperatures. Comparing this year to last June, electricity consumption – driven mostly by air condition usage – should be about the same.
It's in all our best interests to do what we can to conserve energy and resources, including water.
The Electric Reliability Council of Texas [ERCOT] ended its request for conservation and returned to normal operations Friday evening.
North Texas received more than 7 inches of rain in May, leading to cooler temperatures and, likely, less energy consumption for CoServ Members.
We all want to be comfortable during the hot months, right? But if you have energy usage anxiety (sometimes known as energy bill anxiety), we can help!
Swimming pools are great for relaxing, exercising and staying cool during those sizzling hot Texas summers. If the pool is in your own backyard, you might also notice that it consumes a lot of electricity and natural gas, too. As your trusted energy advisor, CoServ is here to provide some tips so your pool runs as efficiently as possible.
With average temperatures in the mid-60s, CoServ Members should expect April energy consumption to be about the same or less than last April.
The state grid operator has not called for conservation on Wednesday and is operating under normal conditions.