On Memorial Day, we pay tribute to those who made the ultimate sacrifice for our country – as PPL celebrates its 100th anniversary, we look back in history to World War II, when employee sacrifices transformed the company’s workforce.
Last year, more than 1,100 customers lost power when a tree in the Harrisburg area knocked down a wire, creating potential hazards to anyone close to it. But a new system being used by PPL Electric Utilities detected the downed line and automatically powered it off.
What do a scientist, billing specialist, right of way agent, engineer and IT specialist all have in common? Other than being PPL employees, they are all stand-out volunteers in the community and heroes to the ones they help.
People across the globe are facing uncertainties like we’ve never seen before. We realize powering your life is as important as ever. The reliability we deliver means one less thing you have to worry about in this uncertain time.
By day, Jessica Bechtel answers calls from PPL Electric Utilities customers. By night and on weekends, the Scranton customer service representative answers a different call: a plea for cotton masks to cover N95 respirators for health care workers.
PPL continues to monitor the spread of coronavirus (COVID-19) and to take extensive measures to protect employees, contractors and the public.
Those who molded and mentored me and allowed me to shadow them up to this point. I’d like to become that person in someone else’s life, helping them to find their way by offering guidance and support.
It’s National Engineers Week, a time to recognize the engineers who continue to help PPL meet the demands of the evolving energy landscape.
Happy Lunar New Year! Do you know the Chinese zodiac sign for 2020? We’ll give you a hint, it’s the animal associated with wealth and fertility. Find out the answer and about PPL’s Lunar New Year celebration and the employees behind it.
PPL volunteers share the magic of books to impart lifelong lessons inspired by Martin Luther King Jr.
You’re never too young – or too old – to learn valuable lifelong lessons like the importance of being respectful, kind and accepting of others. Those lessons were imparted through the power of books as part of the Martin Luther King Jr. Day of Service held at Fountain Hill Elementary School on Friday, Jan. 17.