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.

Power Restored to Long Beach Customers

Power has been restored to all customers in Long Beach and they are now reconnected to the electrical network. Generators that had been serving those remaining customers have been disconnected. Our crews will remain working in Long Beach and we will continue to closely monitor network operations.

We thank you for your patience. We encourage customers in Long Beach to make every effort to conserve use of electricity as we continue to return the system to its full operational capacity. 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 especially important safety efforts of first responders in the Long Beach Fire and Police departments. Get the latest update >

Small Electronics: Looks can be deceiving

Small Electronics: “Little” Known Facts

Small electronics, home office, and entertainment equipment can have a big impact on your household, collectively eating up to 20% of your energy use.1 The easiest, most effective way to cut electronics’ energy consumption is to make small changes in how you use them.

A Little Efficiency Goes a Long Way

The easiest way to save energy is to fully turn off or unplug electronics when not using them. This means no stand-by mode - no little red lights left illuminated. The average U.S. household uses about 440 kilowatt hours of energy, or $75 per year  to power unused chargers and electronics in stand-by mode or off-mode, so be careful not to become a part of that statistic!2,3 

While rarely used items such as cell phone chargers can be completely unplugged, it’s not very practical to unplug everything. Therefore, using a surge protector that can be turned off when not in use is a great idea in many cases, as this will eliminate phantom energy while protecting your expensive electronics from power surges at the same time. However, be sure to plug electronics that should be continually left on (like alarm clocks) into separate outlets.

1A. Wilson, J. Thorne & J. Morrill. (2004). Home Energy Briefs: #7 Electronics. Snowmass, CO: Rocky Mountain Institute. Retrieved October 9, 2012, from http://www.rmi.org/rmi/pid217 (p. 1). 
2A. Wilson, J. Thorne & J. Morrill. (2004). Home Energy Briefs: #7 Electronics. Snowmass, CO: Rocky Mountain Institute. Retrieved October 4, 2012, from http://www.rmi.org/rmi/pid217 (p. 4). 
3This assumes an electricity rate of $0.17/kWh, Calculated using the average annual U.S. household kWh consumption used for electronics in standby and off-mode, from the Rocky Mountain Institute’s Home Energy Briefs: #7 Electronics.

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