With more than a decade in business as a quality electricity provider, Spark Energy works to consistently deliver reliable, low-cost electricity, community support and a better customer experience to hundreds of thousands of satisfied customers across sixteen states. Why do we do it? Because we are committed to being the best electricity supplier in the country. In Fort Worth, that means:
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When you receive your electricity bill at the end of the month, you will see many different charges included. One charge that tends to trip people up more often than not is something called capacity charges. You might not know this but capacity charges can appear as the “second highest cost-per-kwh on your bill“– after generation. In order to help clarify this term and what exactly it means for your pocket book, we’ve pulled together everything you need to know about this particular charge. What are Capacity Charges? Capacity Charges are based on the highest amount of energy you...
Energy Services and Plans vary by Zip code, so when searching for electricity rates for 76111, it is important to consider every electricity company. An electricity company might have a high rate for one Zip code but then a very attractive and cheap energy rate for another zip code. Below you will see nearby cities and other Zip codes for Fort Worth - if any.
Switching to a different electricity supplier in Texas is kind of like picking a different phone company. When you switch to Spark Energy, the utility will continue to deliver your electricity, and they will remain your point of contact in case of an emergency. We’ll bill you monthly for the utility’s delivery services and for your electricity usage.
Even though customers in deregulated Texas markets routinely pay more for electricity, there is a bright spot. The gap between the average price paid for electricity between deregulated and regulated market has shrunk to 8.8 percent. In 2006, customers in deregulated cities were paying nearly 47 percent more for electricity than their counterparts in regulated cities.
It’s recently come to our attention that there are some fairly substantial market changes that are impacting commercial customer electricity statements. These market changes have to do with something called the 4 Coincident Peak (4CP) program. If you participated in this program in 2016, then you might have already noticed that your utility has sent you new charges. The reason for this is because they have determined that your meter’s “demand element” has changed. But what do these changes really mean? What is the 4CP program and why are utilities suddenly applying new charges? And how can you benefit from...
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