How do I find out if I have ComEd power outages?

How do I find out if I have ComEd power outages?

How do I find out if I have ComEd power outages?

You can report your electric outage online, including on your smart phone or tablet. If you prefer, call us 24/7 at 1-800-EDISON-1(1-800-334-7661). You can quickly and easily report your outage via text message, mobile app or ComEd Facebook app. Online services are available 24 hours a day, 7 days a week.

How long does it take ComEd to restore power?

Restorations are averaging eight hours or less. “We thank our customers for their on-going patience today as we work to restore their electric service as quickly as possible while taking all safety precautions needed in these difficult conditions,” said Terence R. Donnelly, president and chief operating officer, ComEd.

How long does a typical power outage last?

The majority of power outages will be over in a day or two, but some can last for days or even weeks. Ice storms, sleet storms, and high winds damage power lines and equipment.

Do you have to reset breaker after power outage?

Some units require you to turn off the thermostat, reset the circuit breaker and wait a period of time before restarting the system. If you have any doubts or if the circuit breaker shuts off again after resetting it, call a professional.

How to report a power outage?

Call 1-800-448-2383

  • The Blue Ridge Energy Mobile App
  • text OUT to 70216 anytime to report an outage.
  • Are power outages increasing?

    Despite utility investments into the extension of enhanced grid visibility out onto the distribution network and the automating of transmission and distribution equipment, power outages are increasing in both number and cost.

    Are power outages common?

    Outages may last from a few minutes to a few weeks depending on the nature of the blackout and the configuration of the electrical network. Rolling blackouts occur when demand for electricity exceeds supply, and allow some customers to receive power at the required voltage at the expense of other customers who get no power at all. They are a common occurrence in developing countries, and may be scheduled