How to Submit a Claim to SCE

If you have suffered a loss or damage due to recent service interruption, and believe we may be responsible, you may submit a claim. How to submit your claim >

We investigate and evaluate each claim individually, and our policy is to respond promptly.

Long Beach Update

At this time, the majority of customers have been restored. A plan has been developed to assess and temperature test the underground system in downtown Long Beach. Crews will perform these inspections throughout the city and unless we discover additional problems, we anticipate having everyone’s service restored by 6 p.m. The safety of the public and our crews remain our highest priority. We thank the city of Long Beach for its cooperation and for the safety efforts of first responders in the Long Beach Fire and Police departments. Get the latest update >

Weatherizing: Use & Care

Use & Care

Weatherizing your home can be a do-it-yourself task, but be sure to consult a reliable manual and understand the concepts and steps before starting. You can also hire a knowledgeable contractor for the job. Each year, periodically check to see if caulking or weather stripping should be replaced.

Take It From the Top

Before insulating, it’s best to begin weatherizing the attic and basement, where increased pressure causes leakage. Then, seal doors and windows. While all seams and possible leakage areas should be inspected, weatherizing the attic, doors, windows, and basement usually leads to the most significant results.

Low Maintenance

After weatherizing, you can enjoy results with little maintenance. Each year, periodically check to see if caulking or weather stripping should be replaced. With costs typically ranging from $100 to $600, fully weatherizing your home is one of the most cost-effective energy efficiency improvements you can make.1


If you’re thinking about making efficiency improvements, the Weatherization Overview is a great place to get acquainted with the basics and your options, before you buy or install. Return to Building Materials.

1Archambault, T., Wang, K., & Yardi, R. (2004). Home Energy Briefs, #1 Building Envelope. Snowmass, CO: Rocky Mountain Institute. Retrieved September 27, 2012, from (p. 5).

This program is funded by California utility customers and administered by Southern California Edison under the auspices of the California Public Utilities Commission.