Before legislation in May of 1998, Connecticut had two power companies that controlled all of the electrical power for residents in Connecticut. With no competition, these companies had slow-moving systems with heavy regulation.
After this legislation, consumers were given a choice in their CT energy supplier. Although most Connecticut residents and business owners still use Eversource and United Illuminating, there are many other options available to residents and business owners for more efficient and cost-effective service.
Why Do Home & Business Owners Switch CT Energy Suppliers?
The biggest reason to switch your energy provider is to save money. Most Connecticut residents receive power from the two major suppliers in the state, but there are many other providers to choose from that may offer better rates and higher quality service. The power to choose is in your hands.
Remember: natural gas and electricity are commodities with prices that fluctuate with the commodity markets on a daily basis.
How to Secure Better Energy Rates
Of course, the bottom line for many home or business owners is that you pay your bills every month for the vital access to energy. As part of remaining competitive with a traditional supplier, many third-party energy providers offer better rates on what you are paying for your energy.
Make the Switch to a Reputable CT Energy Supplier with The Energizer® Power Portal
The Energizer® Power Portal has vetted energy suppliers from across the country to establish a network of high-quality suppliers who can deliver homeowners quality energy at an affordable price. Plans and product options are listed below and more information can be found here:
- Fixed Rate Plans: While you are browsing, you may notice that fixed rate plan prices are often higher than those offered by variable rate plans. The reason behind this: fixed rate plans take seasonal fluctuations into account.
- Variable Rate Plans: These plans offer pricing models that change based on the retail price of energy. These fluctuations have been known to occur multiple times a year and could mean rate spikes during high energy-use seasons.