For Your Wallet

Make the Choice to Save Energy and Money

Saving energy around your home or workplace can be easy. Hover over the blue plus icons below to check out simple tips to start saving energy and money today.

Windows and Doors

Seal cracks with caulk, seal and weatherstrip, which can save 10%–20% on your heating and cooling bills.


Save as much as 10% per year on your A/C by turning down your home's temperature to 68 F during winter and up to 78 F during summer.

Air Filter

Clean or replace filters monthly during seasons of peak use, extending the life of the equipment.


Lighting accounts for about 15% of an average home’s electricity use. Replace incandescent light bulbs with fluorescent or LED light bulbs.


Lighting accounts for about 15% of an average home’s electricity use. Replace incandescent light bulbs with fluorescent or LED light bulbs.

Faucets and Showerheads

Switch to smart low-flow showerheads and faucet aerators to help conserve water and energy.


Most fans have a simple switch to reverse direction. In summer, run the fan in a counterclockwise direction to create a wind chill effect. In winter, reverse the fan to run clockwise and force warm air down from the ceiling.

Water Heater

Lower your water heater temperature to 120 degrees to save on energy costs.


Close the blinds during summer to stay cool and open them during the winter to stay warm.


Dry your clothes faster by cleaning the lint screen and dryer duct.


Wash full loads and, if available, choose an air-dry cycle that uses unheated air to dry or opt to let them air dry on a rack.

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Be Heard

Spark the Movement for Energy Efficiency.

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    Shopping for Appliances

    When shopping for appliances, consider labels and features that help you purchase appliances with a lower operating cost. There are two price tags to consider when making your purchase: The first one covers the purchase price. The second price tag is the cost of operating the appliance during its lifetime. You’ll be paying toward the second price tag every month with your utility bill for the next 10 to 20 years, depending on the appliance. Tankless water heaters last an average of 20 years, while storage tank water heaters last about 10 years. Dryers last about 13 years and ranges about 13 years.

    Source: Department of Energy

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    Need Assistance Paying Your Bills?

    There are a number of payment plans and financial resources available for Kansans experiencing financial difficulty. Click the links below to access a quick reference directory and easily find where to get help.

    Kansas Corporation Commission Utility & Weatherization Related Assistance Programs

    Kansas Low Income Energy Assistance Program (LIEAP)

    Kansas Housing Resource Corporation

    Department of Energy Financial Incentives