Daviess-Martin County REMC is a member-owned electric cooperative headquartered in Corydon, Indiana. As a cooperative, Harrison REMC follows seven core principles that are universal to cooperatives worldwide. Among those principles is one stressing education, training and information. Electric Consumer, a monthly magazine published especially for Indiana’s electric cooperative members, is one way the REMC informs and educates its members. Electric Consumer is available not only in a print format, but as an electronic publication for those who prefer getting their information on their electronic devices.
The surroundings at the Hoosier Energy Environmental Education Center are peaceful. Wildlife roams in the woods, turtles and snakes come and go at the water’s edge, and intermittent gusts of wind and or sunny skies create a measurable amount of renewable energy. Across the water is Hoosier Energy’s largest generation asset — Merom Generating Station,… Continue reading.
The directors for the following two districts will be elected as part of the 2017 annual meeting agenda: District III: Daviess County — Washington and Veale townships District VI: Martin County — Halbert, Lost River, Mitchelletree and Rutherford townships Any member who resides in these districts and and is interested in becoming a director candidate… Continue reading.
The trustees of the Daviess-Martin Community Fund Inc. met at the quarterly board meeting on Dec. 14 to award grants to local groups and organizations. Four organizations received a total of $4,360. This brings the total amount of grants awarded to $419,933.17 since 2004. The four recipients were: After School Program/WISH at Lena Dunn Elementary: $250… Continue reading.
Touchstone Energy Camp Daviess-Martin County REMC will sponsor two students to the annual Touchstone Energy Camp. The camp will be held June 7-10 at Camp Tecumseh in Brookston. Students entering seventh grade in the fall are eligible to attend and are selected by their local cooperative to participate in the three-day program. The students’ agenda… Continue reading.
Unlike a fine wine, our electrical equipment doesn’t improve as it gets older. Wooden poles, ceramic insulators, metal conductors and other components will eventually have to be replaced. The wear and tear of being exposed to the weather elements for 20 years or more takes a toll. The trick is not to replace things too… Continue reading.