Marshall County REMC is a member-owned electric cooperative headquartered in Plymouth, Indiana. As a cooperative, Marshall County 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 committee to nominate qualified candidates for a seat on the board for directors met on Friday, Jan. 12, at the Marshall County REMC building. This year’s committee was made up of the following Marshall County REMC members: Michael Fitterling, Merl Hayn, Lowell Lemler, Kaye Schultz, Mike Boys, and Craig Hawley. Steve Roberts, who currently… Continue reading.
The Operation Round Up board awarded $5,500 to three organizations. The following organizations received funding. Girl Scouts of Northern Indiana-Michiana received funding to help provide financial assistance to Marshall County girls in grades K-12 so they can experience the Girl Scout Leadership Experience (GSLE). GSLE provides girl-led, girl-centered programs and activities that expand girls’ leadership… Continue reading.
Marshall County REMC member and World War ll veteran William Elliott had the opportunity to visit fellow veterans on an all-expenses-paid trip of a lifetime to Washington, D.C. Marshall County REMC is a proud supporter of the Honor Flight Network, a non-profit organization created solely to honor America’s veterans for all their sacrifices. Electric cooperatives… Continue reading.
In order to keep your power flowing smoothly, we work hard to maintain the quality of our electric lines. One major issue that can cause disruption of your electric service happens when tree limbs and plant growth interfere with or fall on overhead electric lines. This can cause power outages, resulting in service calls, extra… Continue reading.
As snow melts and the ground thaws, electric cooperatives start planning for their annual meetings. Did you know that as a retail member of your local energy co-op, you are also part owner? You have an ownership stake and a direct say in how things are run. As a result, your cooperative’s annual meeting directly… Continue reading.
Marshall County REMC says farewell to long-time employee Annis Crum as he retires. Crum has been an employee at Marshall County REMC for 23 years. He started working at REMC on Oct. 17, 1994, as a first-year apprentice. Crum said he’s looking forward to not being on call and sleeping in. He plans to work… Continue reading.
When you join us in this effort to reduce energy use at key times of the day, we’ll reward you with up to $117 per year in bill credits. You can choose to have a switch installed on your air conditioner, water heater, pool pump or all, which maximize the bill credits you will receive…. Continue reading.
Members can help hold down the cost of electricity by managing their energy consumption with a load control switch. Energy management reduces the amount of electricity used in your home during peak periods (when it is the most expensive to generate). When periods of peak demand occur, Marshall County REMC can automatically signal your water… Continue reading.
While you may be looking forward to the spring thaw, you likely still will encounter bitterly cold days this season. Even in frigid temperatures, there are ways you can maximize energy efficiency to help save! Here are a few tips: #1: Let in the sun South-facing windows can be a great way to warm your… Continue reading.
As Marshall County REMC prepares for a smart grid future, access to high-speed communications and Internet has become a necessity. Keeping our rural communities economically viable and developing a plan to improve the life of our members adheres to our seventh cooperative principle — concern for community. To prepare for current and future needs of… Continue reading.
In accordance with federal civil rights law and U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA) civil rights regulations and policies, the USDA, its agencies, offices, and employees, and institutions participating in or administering USDA programs are prohibited from discriminating based on race, color, national origin, religion, sex, gender identity (including gender expression), sexual orientation, disability, age, marital… Continue reading.