Noble REMC is a member-owned electric cooperative headquartered in Albion, Indiana. As a cooperative, Noble REMC follows seven core principles that are universal to cooperatives worldwide. Among those principles is one stressing education, training and information. Indiana Connection, a monthly magazine published especially for Indiana’s electric cooperative members, is one way the REMC informs and educates its members. Indiana Connection 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 three recipients of Noble REMC scholarships for 2021 may be from different communities across our territory, but all three have one thing in common — their future in medicine. Congratulations to the three local seniors who earned $1,000 scholarships from the co-op for their hard work at their school and in the community! To… Continue reading.
Did you know your spare change is staying right here in the community and positively impacting your neighbors, friends and family? By participating in Noble REMC’s Operation Round Up program – and allowing your electric bills to be rounded up each month – those extra pennies go into a trust fund and are given back… Continue reading.
Recently, more Noble REMC members are asking about their options when it comes to renewable energy, especially solar power generation. Have you been looking into the benefits of solar installations but don’t know where to start? Here are a few items to consider: If you want to install solar to save money, invest instead in… Continue reading.
Some of the coolest new tech for your home will chill you out in the summer and keep you toasty in the winter – while reducing your carbon footprint and lowering your energy costs. If your home is cooled by an air source heat pump, the system also heats your home in the winter. And… Continue reading.
Life is a mixture of experiences and relationships. That’s what makes it special — diversity. Just like life, diversity in electricity is just as important, especially when it comes to our energy portfolio. Noble REMC cares deeply about how our power is generated now and in the future, as it ensures the reliability of your… Continue reading.
The past year has been full of tough decisions in service to the health and well-being of our members, employees and community. One of these was moving last year’s annual meeting online, with the hope to go “back to normal” this year. Fortunately, it seems we’re starting to see the other side of this pandemic…. Continue reading.
2020 was a historic year and brought with it both bad and good. We like to focus on the positive here at Noble REMC, such as: Trevor Harlan and Luke Gillis began the Rural Electric Apprenticeship Program (REAP) for linemen. More than 400 members signed up for our SmartHub app. Over half of our members… Continue reading.
Two worthwhile projects in the community received funding to improve the local landscape, while also educating students about their impact on the environment. The funding came through Noble REMC’s EnviroWatts program which supports environmental community projects each year with the money contributed by our generous members. Projects receiving funding were: St. John Lutheran School in… Continue reading.
Then The first known electric car was developed in 1837 in Aberdeen, Scotland. Early variants were powered by galvanic cells rather than rechargeable batteries. The lead-acid battery was invented in France in 1859 with further French development leading to manufacturing of these batteries on an industrial scale in the early 1880s. This allowed a rechargeable… Continue reading.
In our 85 years, your support of Noble REMC has turned into support for your community through our grant and youth programs, volunteer efforts and more – right in line with the cooperative value of “Concern for Community.” Noble REMC has also supported local organizations including, but not limited to, Junior Achievement, Big Brothers Big… Continue reading.
Think before you post that sign! Staples, nails and tacks used to hang signs and fliers create dangerous obstacles for electric lineworkers.