PORTLAND, Ore. — November 14, 2016 — Solar prices have dropped dramatically in recent years, and now Energy Trust of Oregon is helping to lower them further.

In the past, Energy Trust required that the solar resource be measured at the installation site—usually a rooftop. Energy Trust now allows contractors to use approved remote shading analysis tools. The first three remote shade analysis tools that have been reviewed for accuracy and approved are Bright Harvest, Aurora Solar and Helioscope.

To receive an incentive from Energy Trust for a solar electric system, a solar trade ally contractor documents how much energy a system can produce by completing a solar resource assessment. Solar resource assessments measure the impact of shading, array tilt and orientation on a solar electric system’s annual power generation. This gives customers a fine-tuned estimate of the amount of generation to expect from their system and assures Energy Trust that systems meet performance criteria. Sales staff and system designers can even create a fully-dimensioned design and complete a solar resource assessment before the first site visit.

Remote shade analysis tools allow solar installers to use satellite imagery and LiDAR where it is available to define the 3-D structure of any building as well as the surrounding trees. The installer can then design a solar electric system that will meet all Energy Trust requirements. The tool applies a proprietary algorithm and simulates the sun’s path over the 3D model to produce a heat map that visualizes the solar resource for any point on the roof’s surface.

“In the past, we had to send a person up on the roof to measure shade and determine eligibility for incentives, which was time-consuming and expensive,” said Jordan Weisman, owner, Sunbridge Solar. “Now we can do that same analysis from the safety of our office in a fraction of the time and pass on that savings to customers.”

These new tools will help lower installation costs and also improve worker safety while maintaining the same high level of system quality for customers.

“Solar electric systems allow customers to take control of their energy costs with clean, free energy from the sun. Energy Trust works to drive down the soft costs of solar wherever we can,” said Jeni Hall, senior project manager, Energy Trust. “Providing trade ally contractors with access to these new tools will help reduce installation costs, making solar power more affordable for Oregonians.”

Energy Trust works with a network of trade ally contractors to help homeowners and businesses install solar power in Oregon. Together, they’ve helped nearly 1,000 organizations and more

than 9,000 households around the state harness solar power to generate clean energy and save money.

Energy Trust of Oregon is an independent nonprofit organization dedicated to helping utility customers benefit from saving energy and generating renewable power. Our services, cash incentives and energy solutions have helped participating customers of Portland General Electric, Pacific Power, NW Natural and Cascade Natural Gas save $2.3 billion on energy bills. Our work helps keep energy costs as low as possible, creates jobs and builds a sustainable energy future. Learn more at www.energytrust.org or call 1-866-368-7878.

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The Nancy Devereux Center, 1200 Newmark Avenue, Coos Bay, is a nonprofit organization founded in 1979 to provide support for the homeless, veterans and local residents suffering from mental illness.

The 21.6-kilowatt solar array installed on the front slope of the center’s roof will keep 13 tons of carbon dioxide out of the atmosphere. That’s equivalent to avoiding 28,000 miles of driving.

The solar array is expected to provide enough energy to cover 75 percent of the center’s annual electrical needs.

“With the savings from this new solar array, we’ll be able to invest more of our dollars into directly helping our community,” said Tara Johnson, director, the Nancy Devereux Center. “Coupled with donations, these savings could help us reach our goals to expand services from three days a week to five.”

The project was made possible by community donations, a cash incentive of $21,196 from Energy Trust of Oregon and a grant from Pacific Power’s Blue Sky™ customers. Energy Trust offers assistance and cash incentives to help organizations and residents invest in local, renewable power, and lower utility bills with energy-efficiency improvements.

“Local renewable power generation can help organizations like the Devereux Center expand vital social services and invest in its community,” said Jay Ward, senior community relations manager, Energy Trust. “Indeed, while we are in this business to help Oregonians save and generate clean energy, we are most proud when those energy benefits directly help out those in need.”

“We are proud to help our Blue Sky customers support meaningful projects like this. The Nancy Devereux Center makes such a difference in the community, and embracing solar will make that go even further,” said Diana Knous, regional business manager, Pacific Power. “This is a great

example of the power of partnership to bring more renewable energy projects to our communities.”

Energy Trust has helped more than 1,000 nonprofit organizations and businesses around the state harness solar power to generate clean energy and save money.

Community representatives were present at the event, including State Senator Arnie Roblan, State Representative Caddy McKeown and Coos County Commissioner Melissa Cribbins.

Energy Trust of Oregon is an independent nonprofit organization dedicated to helping utility customers benefit from saving energy and generating renewable power. Our services, cash incentives and energy solutions have helped participating customers of Portland General Electric, Pacific Power, NW Natural and Cascade Natural Gas save $2.3 billion on energy bills. Our work helps keep energy costs as low as possible, creates jobs and builds a sustainable energy future. Learn more at www.energytrust.org or call 1-866-368-7878.

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WALLOWA, Ore. — October 18, 2016 — Spaur Ranch celebrated its second small hydropower facility today. Oregon State Senator Bill Hansell, local landowners, government officials, and tribal, nonprofit and utility representatives attended the event in recognition of the efforts by the ranch and others around the state to modernize their irrigation systems.

“This is a great example of collaboration and innovation to benefit landowners and our local economy,” said State Senator Bill Hansell, R-Athena. “This project offers a vision for other landowners, ranchers and farmers in Wallowa County to produce energy on-site and receive multiple benefits. The partnership that was able to form between Energy Trust and Spaur Ranch is one that can be used as an example for future projects.”

The renewable energy produced by the 11-kilowatt facility will be used to offset the electricity needs of SPS, a truck and automotive repair business that is part of Spaur Ranch. Property owners Vern and Marti Spaur are expected to offset nearly 100 percent of their annual energy consumption. The hydropower plant — Spaur Ranch’s second — began operating earlier this month. The ranch’s first hydropower plant was installed in 2011.

“With not one but two small turbines on their ranch, the Spaur family is leading the way forward in micro-hydro energy development in Wallowa County,” said Christoffersen, executive director, Wallowa Resources. “Small renewable energy projects like these help save farms, businesses and school districts millions of dollars per year in Wallowa County.”

The Spaur Ranch hydropower facility will generate approximately 82,000 kilowatt hours of renewable electricity annually, and was made possible by a $60,000 cash incentive from Energy Trust of Oregon and a $30,000 grant from the U.S. Department of Agriculture’s Rural Energy for America Program. The project’s total cost is estimated at $125,000. The project was developed by Kyle Petrocine, Matt King and Nils Christoffersen of Wallowa Resources Community Solutions, and engaged local contractors during installation.

“Innovation like the Spaur Ranch hydropower facility, which uses an agricultural irrigation system to provide renewable energy for a local small business, is helping to sustain economically vibrant rural communities,” said Vicki Walker, state director, USDA Rural Development. “Energy costs can consume a large part of a business’s budget. By providing funding for projects like this, USDA is helping to improve the bottom line for small businesses while also reducing greenhouse gas pollution and creating jobs.”

This project is an example of the hydropower opportunities that can be created through the modernization of Oregon’s agricultural water delivery systems. Future projects across the state are being identified through the Irrigation Modernization Program from Energy Trust and Farmers Conservation Alliance, partnering with local organizations such as Wallowa Resources Community Solutions, The Freshwater Trust and The Nez Perce Tribe in Wallowa County.

The Irrigation Modernization Program helps irrigation districts find the funding and resources they need to create state-of-the-art irrigation systems that replace open canals with pipes, saving water and leaving more water in-stream for fish and wildlife. Pressurized pipes allow irrigators to remove pumps, which saves electricity, maintenance and replacement costs and enables farmers to upgrade to more water-efficient irrigation systems. Excess pressure in water on its way to delivery on farm can also be used to generate hydropower.

“The Spaur Ranch project is demonstrating the potential of small hydropower at ranch and agricultural operations across Oregon,” said Betsy Kauffman, renewable energy sector lead, Energy Trust. “Assessments underway in other areas will reveal the potential for farms, ranches and irrigation districts to generate power and deliver multiple benefits, including saving billions of gallons of water every year.”

Assessments of the potential benefits associated with modernization are now underway at 12 Oregon irrigation districts, identifying the renewable energy, energy efficiency, agricultural, water, environmental and economic benefits associated with modernization. In Wallowa County, assessment work is underway on the Westside/Poley-Allen ditches near Lostine, as well as the North Prairie Creek Ditch near Joseph. Other piping and hydropower projects are being evaluated along the Alder, Hurricane and Ruby Peak ditches. Six additional standalone hydropower projects are also being assessed.

WALLOWA RESOURCES: Wallowa Resources develops, promotes, and implements innovative solutions to help the people of Wallowa County and the Intermountain West to sustain and improve our communities and our lands. This work includes land stewardship and business development, as well as education and research. Learn more at www.wallowaresources.org or call 541-426-8053.

USDA Rural Development: USDA Rural Development is committed to helping improve the economy and quality of life in rural America. Through its loan, grant, and loan guarantee programs, Rural Development supports essential services such as housing; healthcare; first responder services and equipment; and water, electric, and communication infrastructure. The agency also promotes economic development by supporting loans to businesses and offering technical assistance to communities, agricultural producers, and cooperatives. USDA Rural Development has a $215 billion loan portfolio nationwide. Learn more at www.rd.usda.gov/or or call 503-414-3300.

ENERGY TRUST: Energy Trust of Oregon is an independent nonprofit organization dedicated to helping utility customers benefit from saving energy and generating renewable power. Our services, cash incentives and energy solutions have helped participating customers of Portland General Electric, Pacific Power, NW Natural and Cascade Natural Gas save nearly $2.3 billion on energy bills. Our work helps keep energy costs as low as possible, creates jobs and builds a sustainable energy future. Learn more at www.energytrust.org or call 1-866-368-7878.

PENDLETON, Ore. — August 4, 2016 — U.S. Senator Ron Wyden toured the solar electric system at Pendleton Army Air Support Facility #2, which is a key component to Oregon Army National Guard’s effort to achieve net-zero energy use by 2020. Net-zero energy occurs when a building or facility’s annual energy consumption is equal to the amount of renewable energy created on-site.

Sen. Wyden, Colonel Ken Safe, Oregon Sen. Bill Hansell and community leaders from Pendleton recognized the one-year milestone with a tour of the system and the Guard’s facilities.

Oregon is the first National Guard in the nation to enroll in the U.S. Department of Defense Net Zero Initiative, a national program designed to help military facilities produce enough energy to meet their needs. Oregon Army National Guard will expand the program to encompass its 48 sites and 3.4 million square feet of building area across the state. The Net Zero Initiative recognizes that energy consumption and renewable generation can be critical factors to mission success.

“Improving energy efficiency throughout the Oregon National Guard’s facilities makes sense for the economy, the environment and for national defense,” Sen. Wyden said. “This project in Pendleton stands out as a fantastic example of what can be achieved in the frontier of renewable energy manufacturing, and will make a marvelous example of what I will be advocating for in the coming months in Congress as a member of the conference committee on the energy bill.”

The Pendleton Army Air Support Facility’s 150-kilowatt solar project was designed and built by McKinstry using local contractors and SolarWorld panels made in Hillsboro. Energy Trust of Oregon and customers of Pacific Power’s Blue SkySM program provided financial support.

Betsy Kauffman, Energy Trust renewable energy sector lead, presented Colonel Safe with a ceremonial check representing the $84,319 Energy Trust incentive for the solar system. “The military has long been a leader in smart energy policies,” said Kauffman. “Those who wear the uniform know that mission success depends on secure, uninterrupted access to energy, water

and other natural resources. We are proud to support this groundbreaking work that sets the standard for the rest of the nation’s National Guard Net Zero Initiative efforts.”

The Oregon Military Department carried out extensive energy-efficiency and renewable energy improvements to advance its Net Zero Initiative goals. Working with Energy Trust on more than 50 projects, the department installed efficient lighting, heating and cooling upgrades at facilities and armories in Medford, Salem and Clackamas, and is working toward net-zero energy use at large facilities such as Camp Rilea in Warrenton, Ore.

About Oregon National Guard

Oregon National Guard’s 1st Battalion, 168th Aviation is one of the units attached to the project at the Pendleton Municipal Airport. Sixty soldiers from the 1-168th Aviation are currently deployed to the Middle East in support of Operation Spartan Shield. In 2015, the unit provided helicopter support for wildland firefighting efforts.

About Senator Ron Wyden

Sen. Ron Wyden has served Oregonians in the Senate since 1996. He is ranking member of Senate Finance Committee and senior member of the Senate Energy and Natural Resources Committee.

About Energy Trust of Oregon

Energy Trust of Oregon is an independent nonprofit organization dedicated to helping utility customers benefit from saving energy and generating renewable power. Our services, cash incentives and energy solutions have helped participating customers of Portland General Electric, Pacific Power, NW Natural and Cascade Natural Gas save $2.3 billion on energy bills. Our work helps keep energy costs as low as possible, creates jobs and builds a sustainable energy future. Learn more at www.energytrust.org or call 1-866-368-7878.

MYRTLE CREEK, Ore. — July 12, 2016 — Ireland Trucking, one of the largest log hauling companies in the Pacific Northwest, has met the demands of Southern Oregon’s timber industry for 70 years. Now solar energy will help the company meet that demand while cutting its energy use.

Ireland Trucking held an event today at its Myrtle Creek-area headquarters to commemorate the installation of a 35-kilowatt solar electric system. Douglas County Commissioner Susan Morgan, State Representative Dallas Heard and Energy Trust of Oregon Board Vice President Ken Canon delivered remarks at the event.

“Ireland Trucking has a long history of adopting advanced technology and practices to stay competitive in our industry,” said Charles Ireland III, general manager, Ireland Trucking. “With help from Energy Trust, we are now able to utilize our own renewable energy.”

With 124 solar panels installed on the roof of a truck maintenance shop, the system will produce about 30 percent of the energy needs at Ireland Trucking’s headquarters. The panels were manufactured at the SolarWorld USA factory in Hillsboro.

The project received a $32,701 cash incentive from Energy Trust. Energy Trust offers assistance and cash incentives to help businesses and residents invest in local, renewable power, and lower their utility bills with energy-efficiency improvements.

This isn’t the first energy project that Ireland Trucking has completed with the help of Energy Trust. Previous projects included energy-efficient lighting upgrades at its headquarters and Coos Bay facility.

“Ireland Trucking shows how energy efficiency and renewable energy can power Oregon businesses,” said Ken Canon, vice president of the board of directors, Energy Trust. “Like Ireland Trucking, more than 1,000 companies across the state are harnessing solar power to manage their energy costs with the help of Energy Trust.”

Ireland Trucking’s new solar power installation also received a U.S. Department of Agriculture Rural Energy for America Program grant and an Oregon Department of Energy Renewable Energy Development grant.

MEDIA NOTE: Images and video from the event are available for media use here https://flic.kr/s/aHskzyPBLN.

About Ireland Trucking

Ireland Trucking was founded in 1946 and is now one of the largest privately owned log hauling companies in the Pacific Northwest. With nearly 70 years of log hauling expertise, Ireland Trucking has the capability of meeting the demands of today’s timber industry. With a mindset on safety, efficiency and accountability, Ireland Trucking has led the industry with the most advanced training and technology to date.

About Energy Trust of Oregon

Energy Trust of Oregon is an independent nonprofit organization dedicated to helping utility customers benefit from saving energy and generating renewable power. Our services, cash incentives and energy solutions have helped participating customers of Portland General Electric, Pacific Power, NW Natural and Cascade Natural Gas save $2.3 billion on energy bills. Our work helps keep energy costs as low as possible, creates jobs and builds a sustainable energy future. Learn more at www.energytrust.org or call 1-866-368-7878.

PORTLAND, Ore. — June 15, 2016 — Energy Trust of Oregon and Farmers Conservation Alliance (FCA) announced today that their Irrigation Modernization Program received the 2016 State Leadership in Clean Energy Award given by the Clean Energy States Alliance (CESA).

The national award recognizes the coordinated and comprehensive approach developed by Energy Trust and FCA to help irrigation districts and the farmers they serve develop modern irrigation systems that can save billions of gallons of water annually. Oregon irrigators rely on 100-year old, open irrigation canals, which typically draw water from nearby rivers and other water sources. This method of irrigation results in a large amount of water evaporating and/or leaking from the canal before reaching agricultural crops.

The Irrigation Modernization Program helps irrigation districts find the funding and resources they need to create state-of-the-art irrigation systems that replace open canals with pipes, saving water and leaving more water in-stream for fish and wildlife. Pressurized pipes allow irrigators to remove pumps, which saves electricity, maintenance and replacement costs and enables farmers to upgrade to more water-efficient irrigation systems. Excess pressure in water on its way to delivery on farm can also be used to generate hydropower.

“The work done by the Farmers Conservation Alliance is a powerful example of how irrigation modernization can address multiple challenges and provide multiple benefits,” said Senator Jeff Merkley. “The potential exists over the next decade for irrigation districts across the state to upgrade to more modern infrastructure, saving water, restoring streams and generating green, renewable energy. These investments in irrigation systems are also investments in the future resiliency, competitiveness and livability of Oregon’s rural economies.”

By working with 12 districts together to plan these systems, FCA and Energy Trust offer economies of scale for projects that districts could not implement individually. This includes reducing the cost and time required for project planning and implementation, addressing key regulatory and institutional barriers, leveraging funding sources, and demonstrating how modern agricultural water management can mitigate the impacts of long-term drought.

“This well-earned national award reaffirms what we in Oregon have long known — our state is all about figuring out creative solutions that benefit both the environment and the economy,” said Senator Ron Wyden. “Both Energy Trust of Oregon and Farmers Conservation Alliance deserve huge praise for pioneering an approach that creates such significant gains for irrigation districts and taxpayers.”

These water preservation and energy-saving efforts are especially helpful in 2016, as Oregon’s snowpack is diminishing quickly in the unseasonably early hot weather, suggesting another lean irrigation year for Oregon farmers.

“As Oregon summers become hotter much earlier and pressure on our water supplies increases, improving our irrigation systems is more critical than ever,” said Julie Davies O’Shea, executive director, FCA. “Irrigation modernization creates a virtuous cycle. As districts begin improving their systems and saving on costs, they can then re-invest the money they’ve saved into additional projects.”

The 12 districts implementing irrigation modernization through the program are:

* Arnold Irrigation District in Bend

* Central Oregon Irrigation District in Redmond

* East Fork Irrigation District in Hood River

* Hudson Bay District Improvement Company in Milton-Freewater

* Lone Pine Irrigation District in Terrebonne

* North Prairie Creek Ditch in Enterprise

* North Unit Irrigation District in Madras

* Ochoco Irrigation District in Prineville

* Swalley Irrigation District in Bend

* Three Sisters Irrigation District in Sisters

* Tumalo Irrigation District in Tumalo

* Westside Ditch in Lostine

All are expected to complete assessments by early 2017. A case study with more information about the Irrigation Modernization Program is available on CESA’s website at www.cesa.org/projects/state-leadership-in-clean-energy/2016.

About Energy Trust of Oregon: Energy Trust of Oregon is an independent nonprofit organization dedicated to helping utility customers benefit from saving energy and generating renewable power. Our services, cash incentives and energy solutions have helped participating customers of Portland General Electric, Pacific Power, NW Natural and Cascade Natural Gas save more than $2.3 billion on energy bills. Our work helps keep energy costs as low as possible, creates jobs and builds a sustainable energy future. Learn more at www.energytrust.org or call 1-866-368-7878.

About the Farmers Conservation Alliance: Formed in 2005, Farmers Conservation Alliance has spent the last decade forming collaborative relationships that accelerate the great work of irrigation districts, agencies and organizations. Farmers Conservation Alliance developed and administers the Irrigation Modernization Program, building teams and alliances to help modernize irrigation districts and realize the agricultural, environmental and economic benefits for all.

About the Clean Energy States Alliance: The Clean Energy States Alliance (CESA) is a national nonprofit coalition of public agencies and organizations working together to advance clean energy. CESA members — mostly state agencies — include many of the most innovative, successful, and influential public funders of clean energy initiatives in the country. CESA works with state leaders, federal agencies, industry representatives, and other stakeholders to develop and promote clean energy technologies and markets. CESA facilitates information sharing, provides technical assistance, coordinates multi-state collaborative projects, and communicates the positions and achievements of its members. For more information, visit www.cesa.org.

HOOD RIVER, Ore. — May 19, 2016 — As climate change and growth put pressure on Oregon’s water supplies, a collaborative, public-private effort to upgrade aging infrastructure at a dozen Oregon irrigation districts is poised to save billions of gallons of water annually, generate clean energy, return water to streams and improve habitat for fish.

Today, Farmers Conservation Alliance, FCA, announced its statewide partnership, a program that joins 12 rural irrigation districts, local farmers, state and federal agencies, Energy Trust of Oregon and conservation groups in a common purpose: to create state-of-the art irrigation districts that will produce significant energy and water conservation benefits, sustain family farms, bolster rural prosperity, improve drought resiliency and enhance environmental quality.

Most agricultural water is delivered by irrigation districts to farms through 100-year-old, open canal systems that can lose significant amounts of water through seepage and evaporation. A modern irrigation district replaces open canals with pipes, saving water and leaving more water in-stream for fish and wildlife. Pressurized pipes allow irrigators to remove pumps, which saves electricity, maintenance and replacement costs and enables upgrades to more water-efficient irrigation systems on-farm. Excess water pressure can also be used to generate hydropower.

“By updating this aging infrastructure, our state, and the entire western U.S., has an extraordinary opportunity to meet the challenges caused by long-term droughts while supporting agricultural resiliency, irrigation efficiency and environmental goals,” said Julie Davies O’Shea, executive director, FCA.

Due to cost and complexity, only three of Oregon’s approximately 200 irrigation districts have conducted successful modernization planning and implementation efforts. Over a 10-year period, Three Sisters Irrigation District near Sisters, Oregon piped 50 of its 63 miles of canals, pressurizing water delivery and eliminating irrigation pumps. “Piping our canals saves more than

two billion gallons of water annually,” said Mark Thalacker, district manager, Three Sisters Irrigation District. “Our long-term modernization effort helped re-introduce steelhead, took advantage of excess water pressure by installing a hydropower turbine, and delivered water to farmers and kept water in-stream for fish even during the historic 2015 drought.”

FCA’s Irrigation Modernization program, with initial funding provided by Energy Trust, is designed to help irrigation districts modernize their systems more quickly than if they go it alone. “This is about giving more districts the tools and financing they need to modernize so farmers and fish can weather drought and water scarcity into the future,” said O’Shea.

Small-scale hydropower projects are a practical extension of modern irrigation districts that use pipes to deliver water.

“Energy Trust is working with FCA to accelerate renewable energy development in Oregon through small-scale hydropower. By piping open canals and pressurizing the water within, irrigation districts have the ability to add clean energy to their modernization check list. Energy Trust helps them check the box with cash incentives that lower the cost to install a hydropower turbine,” said Jed Jorgensen, program manager, Energy Trust. “We see a huge collaborative opportunity here.”

The 12 districts already working with FCA are: Arnold Irrigation District in Bend, Central Oregon Irrigation District in Redmond, East Fork Irrigation District in Hood River, Hudson Bay District Improvement Company in Milton-Freewater, Lone Pine Irrigation District in Terrebonne, North Prairie Creek Ditch in Enterprise, North Unit Irrigation District in Madras, Ochoco Irrigation District in Prineville, Swalley Irrigation District in Bend, Three Sisters Irrigation District in Sisters, Tumalo Irrigation District in Tumalo and the Westside Ditch in Lostine. All are expected to complete assessments by early 2017. The assessments will identify the renewable energy, energy efficiency, agricultural, water, environmental and economic benefits associated with modernization and recommend various potential implementation approaches.

For more information or to contact the Irrigation Modernization program, go to http://irrigationmodernization.fcasolutions.org, or call Julie Davies O’Shea at 541-716-6085.

MEDIA NOTE: Video and irrigation district case studies available on website

FARMERS CONSERVATION ALLIANCE: Formed in 2005, Farmers Conservation Alliance is a nonprofit organization initially created to market the Farmers Screen™, an innovative fish technology developed and licensed by the Farmers Irrigation District of Hood River, Oregon. While marketing and exploring other solutions to benefit the environment and agriculture, Farmers Conservation Alliance has spent the last decade forming collaborative relationships that accelerate the great work of irrigation districts, agencies and organizations. Farmers Conservation Alliance developed and administers the Irrigation Modernization program, building teams and alliances to help modernize irrigation districts and realize the agricultural, environmental and economic benefits for all.

ENERGY TRUST: Energy Trust of Oregon is an independent nonprofit organization dedicated to helping utility customers benefit from saving energy and generating renewable power. Our services, cash incentives and energy solutions have helped participating customers of Portland General Electric, Pacific Power, NW Natural and Cascade Natural Gas save more than $2.3 billion on energy bills. Our work helps keep energy costs as low as possible, creates jobs and builds a sustainable energy future. Learn more at www.energytrust.org or call 1-866-368-7878.

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