Best Electric Rate in Big Lake
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At Current Utilities we are constantly negotiating better rates for our customers. We have been in business since deregulation started and we pride ourselves in providing the best possible electric service to our customers in Big Lake.
We will find your the Best Electricity Rate in Big Lake with the best Electricity Provider in Big Lake.
|Plan Name||Term||Rate /kWh|
|*Beat the Heat 12+*|
|*Refreshingly Green 12+*|
|*Refreshingly Green 24+*|
|*Deposit Saver 6+*|
Prepaid Month to Month
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Some Information about Big Lake.
Big Lake is a small rural city in Reagan County, Texas, United States. As of the 2010 census, the city population was 2,936. It is the county seat of Reagan County.
The city takes its name from a dry lake, a unique dryland plains geographic feature situated atop the divide between the Rio Grande and Colorado River watersheds, located less than two miles south of the city, through which St Hwy 137 passes. The dry lake, with no outlet, is over two sections in size, making it the largest in Texas; it holds water temporarily and only after high runoff rain events, being used for grazing the remainder of the time. Though seasonal and temporal, the ‘big playa lake’, in wet periods, is significant in a semi-arid, drought-frequented environment and has been utilized regularly as a food and water resource by man and animal, alike, since prehistoric times.
Big Lake is located at “latitude”31°11′38″N “longitude”>101°27′32″W (31.193908, -101.458834).
According to the United States Census Bureau, the city has a total area of 1.2 square miles (3.1 km²), all of it land. Big Lake was served by the Kansas City, Mexico and Orient Railway, and continues to be served by successor Texas Pacifico Transportation.
Big Lake experiences a hot semi-arid climate, typical of west Texas and parts of central Texas. Summers are long and hot, and winters are short and relatively mild. In the summer, low humidity helps temper the heat. Due to Big Lake’s aridity and elevation, temperatures drop quickly after sunset, especially in the summer. Some precipitation falls in summer months, mostly as fast moving thunderstorms. Winters are dry. Winter temperatures occasionally drop below freezing at night, but sustained, bitter cold, is uncommon. Snowfall is rare, never exceeds a few inches, and usually melts quickly.