energy efficiency | south dakota

EnergyAdvantage® Programsarrows

MidAmerican Energy's EnergyAdvantage® residential programs for South Dakota customers are designed to encourage the use of high-efficiency natural gas furnaces, air- and ground-source heat pumps, central air conditioning, programmable thermostats and other measures. The installation of new energy-efficient equipment can save money on energy bills and can make your home more comfortable.

The South Dakota Public Utilities Commission approved MidAmerican Energy Company’s request to allow MidAmerican Energy to continue offering rebates for high efficiency natural gas furnaces and ground-source heat pumps in its 2015 Residential Equipment program. The commission set the 2015 rebate for residential natural gas furnaces with an AFUE of 95% and above at $300. The 2015 rebates for ground-source heat pumps remain the same as 2014. Applications for 2015 residential natural gas furnaces and ground-source heat pumps may be submitted for equipment purchased and installed between Jan. 1 – Dec. 31, 2015. Rebates related to residential natural gas furnaces and ground-source heat pumps will be issued on a first-come, first-served basis. Rebates may not be available if 2015 program funding is depleted prior to the end of the year.

MidAmerican Energy will monitor program funding levels and communicate to its customers and trade allies if program funding is not expected to be available throughout the end of the year. This will be communicated via multiple channels such as email, social media and website notices.

MidAmerican Energy's energy efficiency programs are available to residential customers where the company provides natural gas and/or electric service in its South Dakota service territory. MidAmerican Energy is committed to helping you save money on your energy bills and conserve energy. Learn more about EnergyAdvantage programs by calling 800-894-9599.


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Hot water accounts for 90 percent of the energy used to wash clothes. Choosing the warm setting instead of hot can reduce a load’s energy use by half; choosing cold reduces it even further. Learn More