Best Electricity Rate in Tivoli
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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 Tivoli.
We will find your the Best Electricity Rate in Tivoli with the best Electricity Provider in Tivoli.
|Plan Name||Term||Rate /kWh|
|*Affordably Green 3*|
|*Straight Power 12*|
|*Beat the Heat 12+*|
|*Green & Clean 6*|
|*Refreshingly Green 12+*|
|*Refreshingly Green 24+*|
|*Deposit Saver 6+*|
Prepaid Month to Month
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Some Information about Tivoli.
Tivoli is a census-designated place and unincorporated community in Refugio County, Texas, United States. It takes its name from the town of Tivoli in the Lazio region of central Italy. This was a new CDP for the 2010 census with a population of 479.
Tivoli is located at 28°27′39″N 96°53′29″W (28.460839, -96.891470). The CDP has a total area of 1.1 square miles (2.8 km2), all land.
The Austwell-Tivoli Independent School District serves area students and home to the Austwell-Tivoli High School Redfish.
Tivoli is at the intersection of State highways 35 and 239, near the mouth of the Guadalupe River in northeastern Refugio County. It was founded by rancher and entrepreneur Preston R. Austin in 1907 and named after his Tivoli Ranch. Austin and his partner, Jesse C. McDowell, had previously established a large cotton gin and commissary nearby. In August 1907 surveyor J. W. Ward platted a townsite of five blocks. In 1913 L. A. Gueringer replatted the townsite and added five more blocks. Among the earliest buildings in the town was the Catholic church built and donated by Austin around 1908.
He also donated the town’s first school about the same time. A post office opened in 1912 with M. M. Landgraf as postmaster. During the first few years of the town’s existence most of the freight and passengers bound for Tivoli came by way of the Guadalupe River, two miles north. In 1912, however, a branch of the St. Louis, Brownsville and Mexico Railway was extended through Tivoli, and the settlement began to grow rapidly. The town emerged as a shipping point for area cotton farmers and ranchers in the fertile, coastal blackland country.