We are driven by the mission of providing safe, reliable service to our customers – all day, every day. That wouldn’t be possible without our team of dedicated, innovative, highly-skilled employees. We’re always looking for new talent to help us unlock the business and technology breakthroughs of tomorrow.
Our employees fuel our innovation and growth. At PPL, we are committed to providing a work environment that fosters progress. We value differences in thinking that arise from a multitude of backgrounds, perspectives and experiences. These differences strengthen our culture and create opportunities for employees to come together and work toward new solutions. We offer an inclusive, empowering environment for all employees.
Experience what makes PPL unique.
Life at PPL
PPL companies couple challenging and rewarding careers with the tools and resources you need to live your best life at work and at home. We provide comprehensive benefit programs, competitive total rewards and opportunities to grow professionally and personally.
Inclusion & Diversity
At PPL, we have a broad perspective of diversity: We define diversity as the state of understanding and appreciating each person’s differences — regardless of age, race, gender, ethnicity, disability, veteran status or whom you love. It is this inclusive culture and the state of being together makes our company stronger.
From Our Blog
The energy industry is transforming at a pace unlike any other. With the evolution to an integrated, two-way power grid, delivering safe, reliable power increasingly relies on our ability to incorporate state-of-the-art technology and address new challenges. It is more important than ever to have a pipeline of bright, technology-minded employees to meet these challenges with innovative ideas.
In a guest blog post, Chief Human Resources Officer Tom Lynch, offers his thoughts on best practices for building the workforce of the future.
After working as a consultant for PPL, Anthony Pearson gladly accepted a full-time job offer in 2000. Pearson was able to stretch his creativity beyond his job description and founded PPLVETS, one of PPL’s business resource groups.
Darian Pompey, engineer-PPL Electric Utilities, was a junior at Temple University when he first crossed paths with PPL, leading him from an internship to a promising career in power engineering.
At one point in time, Donald Ferguson owned a wholesale fruit and vegetable store and two florist shops. But he found himself looking for a new challenge. He went back to school to study electrical and electronic engineering. He applied to the Power Academy, an engineering scholarship program in the U.K. that links eight universities and 13 industrial companies to provide financial support, work experience and educational support for students.
Ian Evans worked his way up from an apprentice to a supervisor, then a project manager and eventually an engineering specialist. Today he’s managing a small team that looks after the underground cable network across the Birmingham and Tipton regions of the U.K. Though the job keeps him busy – sometimes balancing up to 10 projects at a time – it’s the diversity of work and people that keep him motivated in his career.
Laura Mohn started at LG&E and KU 15 years ago as a co-op. Today she leads a group of 10 engineers and three co-ops. Her team monitors day-to-day operations of the plant, runs projects and continually looks at how they can improve performance. Her team has spent time recently working to install a baghouse at the plant as part of the company’s environmental requirements.
As the manager of regulatory programs and business services for PPL Electric Utilities’ 29-county service area in Pennsylvania, Maldonado-Stumpf is the link between PPL Electric Utilities and high level state policy makers and regulators regarding low-income programs and PUC regulations.
Shannon Haggard’s job covers both the analytical and the practical. His job is to meet with customers to help plot out designs for new business – whether that’s residential, industrial or commercial. But the bottom line is Haggard sees his role about giving something back.
People might not think of a career in energy taking one up in the air, but that’s exactly where Simon Richards found his calling. Before joining WPD in 2006, Richards was a Marine Engineer with the Royal Fleet Auxiliary. Now his typical day at WPD includes at least five hours in the sky, along with an operations briefing session, patrol planning and reporting.