Welcome to newest ACE-Energy employee in training, Jack James (J.J.) Heiligman. Jack was born February 26th, 2013 at 11:14am. He weighed an impressive 8 pounds, 10 ounces. Everyone is healthy, home and Jack is preparing him self for the IGSHPA geothermal test and the NABCEP solar test in the coming years!
Jack assisting at his first trade show at only 25 days old....
J.J. also assisted on his first truck repair at less than two weeks old on the work trucks!
We would like to thank VP Supply for featuring Jack in their February 29th, 2013 newsletter.
Walk around the block at 7 weeks
Jack's first lacrosse game watching Dad's college (Clarkson University) team play in the Liberty League finals against RIT.
Jack's first visit to Lowe's at 4 weeks old!
Published today in the Rochester Democrat and Chronicle below.... As energy costs continue to rise, now is time to think about solar one more time. Over the past several weeks, many of our customers said they looked into solar PV in the past, and it was a 12-15 year return on investment in the Rochester and Finger Lake area of Upstate, NY. With rising energy costs, lower installation costs and longer warranties on products, we have seen roof mounted paybacks as low as four to six years. Contact us today for your free solar site evaluation.
"Customers of an Rochester-area utility company are paying more for electricity as a surcharge kicks in to keep a power plant running.NYSEG says delivery charges are being increased to cover the cost of operating the Cayuga Generating Facility in the town of Lansing, Tompkins County, until other sources of power are found.
The company operating the plant had planned to shut it down in January, but an agreement with NYSEG and regulators will keep it running for another year.
A residential customer using 600 kilowatt-hours will pay $1.11 more each month. A small nonresidential customer with 50 kilowatts of demand that used 12,600 kilowatt-hours will pay $29 more. Large nonresidential customers with 2,000 kilowatts of demand and using 720,000 kilowatt-hours will pay $1,680 more."