Alert: Get the Latest on Public Safety Power Shutoffs

Public Safety Power Shutoffs

Class name
Notop
Expose as Block
No

Public Safety Power Shutoff - Am I Impacted?

Due to weather conditions that may create the potential for elevated fire risk, Public Safety Power Shutoffs are under consideration in parts of the SCE service territory. To find out if you are impacted, please refer to the chart below. If you see your community listed, click on it and you will be redirected to a map with an outline of the impacted area. For more information about Public Safety Power Shutoff (PSPS) events, please scroll down through this page where you’ll find detailed information about the process for customer notifications, how to sign up for updates, and how to prepare.

Current Status, Effective: Oct. 18, 6:05 p.m. | Next Update: Sept. 5, ~6 p.m.

Current Status Communities* # of Customers

Power shut off due to PSPS*

No power is being shut off due to the current PSPS event.

0

Under PSPS consideration

PSPS is no longer under consideration for any customers.

Inyo County (532 customers)

Kern County (2,041 customers)

Los Angeles County (11,456 customers)

Mono County (5,443 customers)

Orange County (4,441 customers)

San Bernardino County (4,319 customers)

Santa Barbara County (24,148 customers)

Ventura County (4,242 customers)

56,622

Two Community Crew vehicles will be deployed to Santa Barbara County on Saturday, Oct. 19, and Sunday, Oct. 20, from 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Specific locations to be determined. Visit the Community Crew vehicle to get PSPS updates, charge your phones, and get snacks and water.

All appropriate communications will be made notifying customers they are no longer under consideration for a Public Power Safety Shutoff at this time.

*While we update the list of impacted counties regularly, real-time data may be delayed or limited as field and weather conditions are dynamic and change constantly

**Some communities are represented on multiple maps. The corresponding maps are listed below those communities.

""

Powering Off for Wildfire Safety

When there are potentially dangerous weather conditions in fire-prone areas, we may need to call a Public Safety Power Shutoff (PSPS) event. During these events, we will proactively turn off power in high fire risk areas to reduce the threat of wildfires. Turning off our customers’ power is not something we take lightly, but PSPS events are one of the ways we can better ensure the safety of the public, our customers, and our employees.  

If there is a potential Public Safety Power Shutoff in your area, we want you to be informed.

Get notified about PSPS events and other outages near you.

Sign up or update your contact information to receive emails, texts or phone calls about PSPS events and other outages in your area.

How do PSPS events work?

When forecasts indicate elevated weather conditions, we’ll begin assessing the potential impact to affected areas. We’ll analyze historical data to help predict the likelihood of a wildfire occurring, closely monitor weather watch alerts from the National Weather Service (NWS), and place incident responders on alert, if needed. Disclaimer: Erratic or sudden onset of conditions may impact our ability to provide advanced notice to customers. 

""

First Notification: 2 Days Ahead

If weather conditions warrant a possible PSPS, we will notify potentially affected customers.

Expose as Block
No
""

Second Notification: 1 Day Ahead

If weather conditions persist, we will notify impacted customers again.

Expose as Block
No
""

Third Notification: Power Shutoff

When weather conditions confirm the decision to shut off power, we will send a notification to impacted customers.

Expose as Block
No
""

Fourth Notification: After Restoring Power

After weather conditions return to safer levels, our field teams will check to make sure that power can be safely restored. We will send a notification telling impacted customers that power has been restored.

Expose as Block
No

Other notifications may occur as needed to keep customers informed.

""

How can I find out if I live in a high fire risk area?

A PSPS event may be called if you live in an area that has been deemed as a high-fire threat area by the California Public Utilities Commission (CPUC). The CPUC has created maps to help you find out if you live in one of these affected areas.

More information about how these maps were created can be found on the CPUC’s website.

How can I prepare for PSPS events?

Start Planning Today

Find out how to set up an outage supply kit, prepare your home for future outages, and stay safe when an outage occurs.

Get Tips

Rely on medical equipment?

If you’re a Medical Baseline customer and depend on powered medical equipment, you should plan to have a backup power source, such as an uninterruptible power supply, or a backup location in case of a power outage.

View Energy Star® Certified Products

Expose as Block
No
Add Horizontal line
Off

Frequently Asked Questions

Expose as Block
No