Nuclear workers prefer to start early every day, so it was no surprise to find more than three dozen ready to go at the first ray of light on Saturday, April 29.
You may have heard about the Duke Energy Sustainability Report. But, if you haven’t seen the 2016 report yet, it’s worth a read. The report tracks the company’s progress on sustainability goals and programs and offers a look at how the company is ...
A hundred days ago, nuclear worker, Larry Reeder, received a huge opportunity to experience the presidential inauguration firsthand. The health physics technician at Crystal River Nuclear Plant in Fla. deployed for six days to Washington D.C. in January...
Across the Carolinas, our nuclear team is demonstrating their commitment to environmental stewardship and lending a hand to those in need through volunteer projects and events. Over the next few weeks, you’ll find teammates...
She makes sure the Harris Nuclear Plant runs safely and efficiently so our customers have clean, reliable power at a reasonable price.
We always expect our nuclear stations to operate safely, but in the unlikely event of a nuclear station emergency, we have a variety of ways to keep neighbors informed. However, the notification method that most people associate with nuclear emergency preparedness is the network of sirens located within a 10-mile radius of each plant.
With Earth Day quickly approaching, we collected a few of our favorite articles related to environmental stewardship around our nuclear plants.
Out on the beach, surfers look beyond the breakers for the best waves to ride. The break in the wave is where the tide gives way to the shore, the waves ‘break’ and result in bubbly, unstable water. At your local power plant, breakers mark the boundaries of electric current.
Throughout his life, Duke Energy employee A.J. Davis, a native of Oconee County, S.C., has lived to serve others. “I am my brother’s keeper,” Davis said. “I feel like we all have a duty to help each other and serve others.”
McGuire Nuclear Station employees recently traded in their hard hats for something tall, red and white as part of “Read Across America Day.”