Powering your comfort

and savings

Colder temperatures and more time spent indoors can increase electricity use. That's why we have time- and energy-saving solutions to get you through the season.

Energy innovation

See how Rocky Mountain Power is working to create a brighter, cleaner future.

Electric Vehicles
CLEAN ENERGY

Safety & preparedness

Take precautions to stay safe and prepare for potential emergencies. 

STORM PREPAREDness
emergencies & SAFETY

Building & construction

Find resources to help with your new home, business or construction project.

BUILDERS & CONTRACTORS
ELECTRIC SERVICE REQUIREMENTS

Plug in and save

Electric vehicles are a cleaner, more efficient way to get around. We offer rebates and resources to help you go electric.

Get help with bills

When it comes to flexible options to help you take control of your bills, you can count on us. 

Building for the future

See our progress

On the path to net zero

With 12,000 megawatts of new renewable energy resources by 2040, we’re committed to a clean energy future.

Building on community strength

We’re proud to live and work in the communities we serve. That’s why we volunteer alongside our neighbors and fund grants for education, the arts and more.

Focused on affordability

From our day-to-day operations to our most ambitious initiatives, we’re focused on delivering safe, reliable and affordable power to you.

Making progress day by day

Our teams are hard at work every day to make major upgrades to our system while continuing to deliver the safe, reliable, affordable power you rely on.

Latest news

View more
  • Energy-savings tips to manage your winter power bill

    It’s a law of physics. The colder it gets outside the more energy it takes to keep your house warm. No one can change that basic equation, but with forecasters predicting a cold winter blowing our way, there are steps you can take to keep energy bills from giving you the chills.

  • Stay safe while working in the yard

    As the leaves turn, fall weather arrives in the Mountain West. For some homeowners, this means pruning trees and taming overgrown gardens, for others it means cleaning the gutters or painting the house. Many outdoor projects like these can be hazardous if you don’t put safety first.