Watching your favorite TV drama can be a great way to unwind. But, popular shows aren’t the best source of accurate information, especially when it comes to nuclear energy.
If you’re a fan of “Scorpion,” you undoubtedly watched episode 15, Wave Goodbye, last week. And if you’re a nuclear energy fan, you noticed the inaccurate details about nuclear energy in the episode. We’ve dispelled some of the myths spotted in this episode.
With nearly a half century of experience operating nuclear power plants, Duke Energy knows about being prepared. But in an emergency, Duke Energy is not the only player.
With the new year quickly approaching, we looked back at the five most-read posts on the Nuclear Information Center in 2017.
As a new year approaches, we want to know what you think about the NIC and what you’d like to hear from us in 2018.
Strength comes in many forms: character, skills, mental, spiritual and, of course, physical. Nuclear Security Officer Geromy “Tad” Barbee simply owns strength in all its forms.
Work. Soccer practice. Grocery shopping. Dentist appointments. Life keeps us busy. With so much going on, it’s easy to lose sight of the little things.
Not many people can say they’ve literally ridden off into the sunset, but Theresa Hiller, a Nuclear Security manager at Oconee Nuclear Station and retired U.S. Army major, can relate.
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...
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.