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Employees at Carriage House Premier Cabinets were excited about working with their new power provider when the business moved to its new facility.
It was a unique project that had nothing to do with electricity.
Dairy cows and 3,000 acres of corn and soybeans keep Maurice Loehmer busy with a dizzying schedule most days. Yet it turned his head when his local electric co-op took interest in his farm – to make it more affordable to water his crops.
Retired contractor Don Acheson was planning to build his new house when the COVID-19 pandemic’s economic impact sent lumber prices skyrocketing and led to workforce shortages.
To make his planned home a reality, Acheson turned to some old friends – and his new electric cooperative.
The increasing speed of technology has generated new ways that electric cooperatives can best serve their local communities. One Missouri co-op took that concept to the street – literally.