for being a Member-Owner of the rural electric network in Missouri. Together, we power more than 700,000 homes, businesses, and institutions in our state.

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Fill out this form and receive an #aMemberOwner sticker to show your pride of ownership and being a part of rural Missouri!


Missouri Electric Cooperatives work to ensure federal safety regulations are followed which address the unique circumstances of electric cooperatives. More importantly, we work with our Member-Owners and communities to provide training and information so that we all are safe around electricity.

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Efficiency programs at the national, state, and local levels like energy audits for your home and alternative energy sources let Missouri's Electric Cooperatives help you to save money in your budgets.

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Regardless if the issues being debated are in Washington, D.C., Jefferson City, or in one of our more than forty local service areas, Missouri's Electric Cooperatives will be there to defend access to affordable and reliable energy in rural Missouri. Plus, we will keep you informed every step along the way!

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    How To Prevent Electric Shock Drowning

    Each year, 3,800 people die from drowning.Electric shock drowning occurs when an electric current escapes boats, docks and lights near marinas, shocking nearby swimmers. There are no visible signs of current seeping into water, which makes this a hidden danger. The electric shock paralyzes swimmers, making them unable to swim to safety.Your Missouri electric cooperatives shares important electrical safety tips for:SwimmersNever swim near a boat or launching ramp.   Read More

  • Don’t Waste. Insulate!

    Properly insulating your home reduces heating and cooling costs, and improves comfort. R-values measure a material’s resistance to conductive heat flow. The higher the R-value rating, the greater the effectiveness of the insulation.   Read More

  • A new push for rural jobs

    by Barry Hart  | One of my favorite roles during my career in rural electrification has been working to bring new jobs to my community as an economic development professional. Electric cooperatives realized early on there was no point in building power lines if the people they were built for didn’t have jobs.There’s a second reason why electric cooperatives work hard on economic development. Providing service to a major commercial or industrial member ...  Read More

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