As we endure another summer of triple-digit temps,excessive-heat warnings are making headlines. We live in one of the warmest climates from June through September, but when it comes to paying your utility bill, there’s no need to sweat it. Air conditioners have kicked into high gear, and Salt River Project offers five reminders to help you stay comfortable and save a little extra on your energy bill:
When all else fails, do it yourself. That’s what two Salt River Project employees did to improve their department’s ability to accurately measure water and, more importantly, to help distribute the precious resource SRP delivers to about 2 million people in the Valley.
For Gilbert resident and Salt River Project journeyman lineman Josh Koon, the danger of his job doesn’t come from the 30 stories he rappels. Instead, the true moments of worry come when he isn’t thinking about the situation.
As the sounds of kids jumping, tumbling and somersaulting echo through the Aspire Kids Sports Center in Chandler, solar panels silently soak in the sun on the roof of the 32,000-square-foot training facility.
When Kris Johnson bought her home 12 years ago, she fell in love with the high ceilings and open floor plan. It’s a unique home in Arizona because the neighborhood is patterned after a New England village, complete with shake roofs and a community lake.
A walk through the Rose Garden at Mesa Community College with its curator includes stops at roses named Chihuly, Julia Childs and Day Breaker. This decades-old garden continues to grow and bloom each year through the work of hundreds of volunteers – and they’re ready to share their expertise.
With April being Water Awareness Month, March turned out to be a pretty good time to start focusing on saving water when Salt River Project hosted its sixth annual Water Conservation Expo at the SRP PERA Club in Tempe.