Grant County, Washington Electric Profile

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While the national average residential electric rate sits at 13.45 cents per kilowatt hour, Grant County’s average price is 57.92% below that at 5.66 cents per kilowatt hour.

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Grant County generates 6,132,884 megawatt hours from hydroelectric plants in the past 12 months, which gives them a rank of 5th highest in the state out of 39 counties for total hydroelectric production.

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By megawatt hours sold, the largest provider in Grant County is Grant County PUD.

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Grant County released 0 kilograms of CO2 gases from electricity use, which makes it the 2960th worst polluting county in the nation.

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Grant County is ranked 26th out of 39 for highest polluting county in the state when considering emissions per person.

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Grant County is the 6th highest producing county out of 39 counties in Washington when considering megawatt hours generated using renewable fuel types.

ENERGY CONSUMPTION

  • Total Consumption

    1,104,509 MWh

  • Consumption per Capita

    11.3 MWh

ENERGY PRODUCTION

  • Total Production

    6,132,884 MWh

  • Production from Renewable Energy

    6,132,884 MWh

  • Production per Capita

    62.75 MWh

Moses Lake, WA Electric Overview

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On average, Moses Lake's residential electricity price is 5.66 cents per kilowatt hour, which is 43.13% below Washington's average rate of 9.95 cents and 57.92% less than the US average of 13.45 cents. Grant County PUD is the largest electricity provider in the city based on megawatt hours sold. The average monthly residential electricity bill for a citizen in the city is $94.8 per month, while the state average is $98.4.

Electricity use in Moses Lake results in the release of 31,391,623.26 kilograms of CO2 emissions, which is the 53rd highest in the state out of 626 cities. This total also results in a ranking of 453rd worst in the state for emissions per person. The city is home to no power generation plants, which is, quite clearly, the least in the country for total power plants in a city.

Residential Electricity Bills & Rates in Moses Lake

Moses Lake residential electric rates are highest in January and the highest average bill is in March.

Historical Electric Rates:

Price Per kWHAverage Bill$0.057/kWh$0.054/kWh$99.87/mo.$93.74/mo.
15th5.66¢Average residential price per kWh in the city of Moses Lake
42nd$94.8Average residential monthly electricity bill for Moses Lake Residents

Electric Companies With Service in Moses Lake, Washington

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Grant County PUDBUNDLED5.6694.8No DataIcon representing missing value.796,73845,094,000

Ephrata, WA Electric Overview

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Ephrata's citizens are charged an average residential electricity rate of 5.66 cents per kilowatt hour. Fortunately for the citizens, this price is below both the state and nationwide average rates of 9.95 and 13.45 cents per kilowatt hour, respectively. Consumers in the city have an average monthly residential power bill of $94.8. This is 3.65% less than the state average of $98.4. Grant County PUD sells 18,654.44 megawatt hours in the city per year, which is more than all other suppliers.

On average, Ephrata residents emit 1,361.54 kilograms of CO2 emissions from the consumption of electricity, which makes it the 40th highest polluting city out of 626 cities in the state based on emissions per capita. With total emissions of 10,990,335.83 kilograms, the city ranks 141st worst in Washington for total pollution from electricity consumption. There are no electricity generation plants in The city.

Residential Electricity Bills & Rates in Ephrata

Ephrata residential electric rates are highest in January and the highest average bill is in March.

Historical Electric Rates:

Price Per kWHAverage Bill$0.057/kWh$0.054/kWh$99.87/mo.$93.74/mo.
15th5.66¢Average residential price per kWh in the city of Ephrata
42nd$94.8Average residential monthly electricity bill for Ephrata Residents

Electric Companies With Service in Ephrata, Washington

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Grant County PUDBUNDLED5.6694.8No DataIcon representing missing value.796,73845,094,000

Quincy, WA Electric Overview

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Quincy's inhabitants pay an average residential electricity rate of 5.66 cents per kilowatt hour, which is 43.13% less than the average state rate of 9.95 cents and 57.92% less than the US average of 13.45 cents. Grant County PUD sells 10,942.56 megawatt hours in the city a year, more than all other electricity suppliers. The Washington average monthly residential power bill is $98.4, while the Quincy average is 3.65% lower at $94.8 per month. This ranks the city 42nd in the state for average monthly bill amount.

Around 1,361.54 kilograms of CO2 emissions per resident are emitted in the city due to electricity consumption, ranking them as the 40th highest polluter in Washington out of 626 cities. A total of 10,410,320.59 kilograms of CO2 emissions are emitted from the city a year. This is enough to rank 149th worst in Washington for total pollution from electricity use. Since there is no electricity generation occurring within the city, Quincy must turn to neighboring cities or rural areas to source all of the megawatt hours they consume every year.

Residential Electricity Bills & Rates in Quincy

Quincy residential electric rates are highest in January and the highest average bill is in March.

Historical Electric Rates:

Price Per kWHAverage Bill$0.057/kWh$0.054/kWh$99.87/mo.$93.74/mo.
15th5.66¢Average residential price per kWh in the city of Quincy
42nd$94.8Average residential monthly electricity bill for Quincy Residents

Electric Companies With Service in Quincy, Washington

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Grant County PUDBUNDLED5.6694.8No DataIcon representing missing value.796,73845,094,000

Energy Production in Grant County, Washington

Power Plants in Grant County, Washington

PlantArrow UpArrow pointing upwards.City/CountyArrow UpArrow pointing upwards.StateArrow UpArrow pointing upwards.Primary Fuel TypeArrow UpArrow pointing upwards.Production (MWh)Arrow DownBlue arrow pointing down.Emission (kg)Arrow UpArrow pointing upwards.Emissions per MWhArrow UpArrow pointing upwards.Toxic Chemical ReleaseArrow UpArrow pointing upwards.Closing DateArrow UpArrow pointing upwards.
Grant County WA Conventional Hydroelectric 4,576,832No DataIcon representing missing value.No DataIcon representing missing value.No DataIcon representing missing value.No DataIcon representing missing value.
Summer Falls Power PlantSouth Columbia Basin Irr Dist (33.33%)East Columbia Basin Irr Dist (33.33%)Quincy-Columbia Basin Irr Dist (33.34%)
Grant County WA Conventional Hydroelectric 368,443No DataIcon representing missing value.No DataIcon representing missing value.No DataIcon representing missing value.No DataIcon representing missing value.
Main Canal HeadworksEast Columbia Basin Irr Dist (33.34%)Quincy-Columbia Basin Irr Dist (33.33%)South Columbia Basin Irr Dist (33.33%)
Grant County WA Conventional Hydroelectric 97,322No DataIcon representing missing value.No DataIcon representing missing value.No DataIcon representing missing value.No DataIcon representing missing value.
Quincy ChuteQuincy-Columbia Basin Irr Dist (33.33%)East Columbia Basin Irr Dist (33.33%)South Columbia Basin Irr Dist (33.34%)
Grant County WA Conventional Hydroelectric 33,638No DataIcon representing missing value.No DataIcon representing missing value.No DataIcon representing missing value.No DataIcon representing missing value.
PEC HeadworksSouth Columbia Basin Irr Dist (33.33%)East Columbia Basin Irr Dist (33.33%)Quincy-Columbia Basin Irr Dist (33.34%)
Grant County WA Conventional Hydroelectric 19,281No DataIcon representing missing value.No DataIcon representing missing value.No DataIcon representing missing value.No DataIcon representing missing value.

Grant County, Washington Details

Power Plant Fuel Types, Emissions & Pollution Factors

Electricity use in Grant County results in the release of 0 kilograms of CO2 pollution, which is 2960th highest in the country out of 3220 counties. The county averages 0 kilograms of CO2 emissions per resident from electricity consumption, which is a better measurement of the county’s pollution levels. The top fuel utilized in Grant County is Conventional Hydroelectric, making up 100.00% of the fuel used in the county for electricity production. Grant County is home to 5 power producing plants, which is the 8th highest number of plants within a county in Washington and the 16th highest amount of power plants per resident out of the state's 3220 counties.

CONVENTIONAL HYDROELECTRIC Renewable, RefreshableIcon representing renewability.
Conventional Hydroelectric
Conventional Hydroelectric
Conventional Hydroelectric
Conventional Hydroelectric
Conventional Hydroelectric
Conventional Hydroelectric
Conventional Hydroelectric
Conventional Hydroelectric
Conventional Hydroelectric
Conventional Hydroelectric
100.00%

Grant County, Washington Net Metering

Grant County is home to one electric supplier. Fortunately for citizens in the county who are interested in having personal solar panels, the only supplier in town allows for net metering. Some net metering regulations are enforced at the state level, and Washington has above average laws for consumers interested in installing personal solar.

Energy Loss

In Grant County one company reports energy loss, Grant County PUD. They average an annual energy loss of 7.87%. The nationwide average for energy loss is 2.76% and the state average is 3.51%, resulting in a rank of 2813th best in the country and a state rank of 37th best out of 3220 and 39 counties, respectively.

Power Companies in Grant County, Washington

Providers In Each City in Grant County:

  • Coulee City, Washington:
    • Grant County PUD: 100.00%
  • Electric City, Washington:
    • Grant County PUD: 100.00%
  • Ephrata, Washington:
    • Grant County PUD: 100.00%
  • George, Washington:
    • Grant County PUD: 100.00%
  • Grand Coulee, Washington:
    • Grant County PUD: 100.00%
  • Hartline, Washington:
    • Grant County PUD: 100.00%
  • Krupp, Washington:
    • Grant County PUD: 100.00%
  • Mattawa, Washington:
    • Grant County PUD: 100.00%
  • Moses Lake, Washington:
    • Grant County PUD: 100.00%
  • Quincy, Washington:
    • Grant County PUD: 100.00%
  • Royal City, Washington:
    • Grant County PUD: 100.00%
  • Soap Lake, Washington:
    • Grant County PUD: 100.00%
  • Warden, Washington:
    • Grant County PUD: 100.00%
  • Wilson Creek, Washington:
    • Grant County PUD: 100.00%

* City coverage generated based on government data. Always verify you can get service from the provider.

FAQ

What electricity company is the largest supplier in Grant County, Washington?

By total megawatt hours sold, Grant County PUD is the largest electricity supplier in Grant County, Washington.

How many power plants are located within Grant County, Washington?

There are 5 active electricity plants located in Grant County, Washington

Which electricity companies offer service in Grant County, Washington?

County Customers RankArrow UpArrow pointing upwards.ProviderArrow UpArrow pointing upwards.County CustomersArrow DownBlue arrow pointing down.
1Grant County PUD52,147

Last Reviewed By: King Manalo
Published: 2021-03-16Last Updated: 2021-11-16