Appliance Repair in Keyes, CA

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At Appliance Service Plus, we're passionate about providing personalized services and helpful advice with a friendly smile. We believe our commitment to quality distinguishes us from the crowd. When your appliances fail, we're here when you need us the most.

Whether you need washer repair, stove repair, or anything in between, our process is simple and streamlined:

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We'll itemize the time and parts necessary to get your appliance back in action and get it repaired ASAP.

We support all major brands and appliances, handling extended service warranty agreements for Lowe's, Home Depot, and other major brands. When you contact us, we strive to provide an engaging, positive experience. It all begins with a friendly smile from our office staff and hard work from our licensed and insured technicians.

Here are just a few of the most common appliance problems we solve every day:

Your Top Choice for Expert Appliance Repair in Keyes, CA

Whatever appliance repair issue you're stressed over, there's no problem too big or small for our team to handle. At Appliance Service Plus, we offer a total package of quality service, fair prices, friendly customer service, and effective fixes. Unlike some appliance companies in Keyes, our technicians are trained rigorously and undergo extensive background checks. We work with all major appliances and are capable of GE appliance repair, Maytag appliance repair, Frigidaire appliance repair, and more.

New and repeat customers choose Appliance Repair Plus because we offer:

  • Over 50 Years of Combined Appliance Repair Experience
  • Quick Service and Effective Results
  • Warranties on Parts and Labor
  • Friendly, Helpful Customer Service
  • Licensed & Insured Work
  • Vetted, Tested, Factory Trained Technicians
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Whether you need an emergency repair for your clothes washer or need routine maintenance for your dishwasher, we're here to exceed your expectations - no if's, and's, or but's.

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Latest News in Keyes, CA

Aemetis discusses progress with ethanol, biogas projects

Aemetis Inc. released third quarter financial results on Nov. 3, reporting a 44 percent increase in revenue. During an earnings call, company officials discussed progress with the company’s ethanol, biogas, sustainable aviation fuel (SAF) and biobased diesel projects.Andy Foster, president of Aemetis Biogas and Aemetis Advanced Biofuels, said work is progressing on the company’s renewable natural gas (RNG) project in California. Two digesters are already operational. Foster said Aemetis is completing construction and commi...

Aemetis Inc. released third quarter financial results on Nov. 3, reporting a 44 percent increase in revenue. During an earnings call, company officials discussed progress with the company’s ethanol, biogas, sustainable aviation fuel (SAF) and biobased diesel projects.

Andy Foster, president of Aemetis Biogas and Aemetis Advanced Biofuels, said work is progressing on the company’s renewable natural gas (RNG) project in California. Two digesters are already operational. Foster said Aemetis is completing construction and commissioning of five additional digesters, with 40 miles of biogas pipeline already installed. The company’s contractor is now completing feeder pipeline interconnections and completing testing and commissioning activities. Construction is also complete on the centralized biogas-to-RNG facility and accompanying PG&E interconnection unit. The new digesters, pipeline, upgrading facility and utility interconnection are expected to be fully in service in the first quarter of 2023, Foster said. Once fully operational, the seven digesters are expected to generate approximately 200,000 MMBtus per year of RNG.

Foster also discussed ongoing operations at the company’s corn ethanol plant in Keyes, California. Ethanol revenues were up 14 percent during the third quarter when compared to the same period of last year. Foster cautioned, however, that ethanol operations are being impacted by high energy and corn prices, combined with volatile rail pricing and poor railroad operational performance. He also noted that ethanol operations are benefiting from strong demand and favorable pricing for ethanol in California, steady pricing for wet distillers grains, and increase value for distillers corn oil.

Several ongoing projects are improving the carbon intensity (CI) of the Keyes plant. The Mitsubishi Zebrex ethanol dehydration unit has been installed and operated in full production mode for more than two months, Foster said. In August and September, the Zebrex unit reduced the plant’s natural gas usage by more than 20 percent, reducing energy costs and lowering the CI of ethanol produced at the plant.

In late October, Aemetis broke ground on solar microgrid with battery backup that will supply power to the Keyes plant. Installation of the 1.9-megawatt (MW) project is expected to be complete in the second quarter of 2023. Work is also progressing on a mechanical vapor recompression (MVR) system, which is expected to reduce natural gas use at the Keyes plant by 65 percent once the system becomes operational in late 2023.

Foster also discussed plans to produce cellulosic ethanol at the Keyes plant. He said the company in January will begin the process of changing ethanol production enzymes that will allow the company to recognize a portion of its ethanol production as cellulosic.

Eric McAfee, president and CEO of Aemetis, discussed the Carbon Zero SAF and renewable diesel project under development in Riverbank, California. McAfee said the company is looking forward to completing engineering and permitting on the project in order to begin construction of the facility early next year.

Work is also continuing on the development of a carbon capture and storage (CCS) project. McAfee said the company is currently in the engineering and permitting process for two characterization wells related to the project. The first of those two wells is expected to be drilled at the Riverbank site.

Aemetis reported revenues of $71.8 million for the third quarter, up rom $50 million reported for the same period of 2021. Gross loss was $1.1 million, compared to a $4.8 million gross loss reported for the third quarter of last year. Operating loss was $7.6 million, compared to an operating loss of $9.9 million for the same period of 2021. Net loss was $69.58 million, compared to a net loss of $17.6 million.

Why Caelynn Miller-Keyes Was "Very Angry" at Dean Unglert Before His Proposal

On the day Dean Unglert got down on one knee, Caelynn Miller-Keyes was in tears—but not for the reason you might think.As it turns out, the couple—whose romance ...

On the day Dean Unglert got down on one knee, Caelynn Miller-Keyes was in tears—but not for the reason you might think.

As it turns out, the couple—whose romance began on Bachelor in Paradise—was on a grueling hike together before Dean proposed on Hawaii's Kauai Island. "I figured I've tested her so much, there had to have been one final test for her," Dean joked on the Oct. 31 episode of his Help! I Suck at Dating podcast. "And she passed! She passed the test, barely though."

The reality star noted that while he hopes to have Caelynn on the iHeart Radio podcast in the near future to tell her side of the story, from his perspective, the weather was "perfect" for their 22-mile hike. "It's 11 miles in and 11 miles out," he explained, adding that on their second day of the hike, they faced a mile-long trek of a "sheer cliff." While Dean thought it was "fine," Caelynn was "very angry" at him for taking her there.

"She asked if we could turn around 50 times," he said. "And eventually I just started saying, 'Yeah, let's turn around. If you want to turn around, let's turn around.' But she didn't, I mean, credit to her because she was crying, she was angry, she was cursing at me. But she stuck with it and she eventually finished it. So, yeah, it was a trying experience."

"I was thinking too," Dean continued, "it's pretty funny to make the person that you're gonna ask to marry you cry on the day that you're gonna propose to them. Caelynn cried for like an hour that day."

However, Dean did point out that he could "see someone getting scared" on the hike, considering "people die on this hike semi-regularly."

Luckily though, Dean, 31, and Caelynn, 27, successfully completed the 11-mile journey to the beach where he proposed...and she said yes.

So, does it feel any different now that they've updated their relationship status? According to Dean, that would be a no, since he's been wearing a symbolic "wedding ring" for three years now.

Plus, they've owned a house together in Las Vegas for two years. However, as Dean noted, "Don't get me wrong, it is beautiful. I'm very happy to be engaged."

Press release: EPA Awards California $609 Million in Historic Federal Funding to Improve Water Quality

For Immediate Release:Nov. 2, 2022Media Contacts: Michael Brogan – Press Officer U.S. Environmental Protection Agency | Region 9 Kalin Kipling-Mojaddedi – Information Officer California Environmental Protection AgencySAN FRANCISCO — Today, the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) announ...

For Immediate Release:Nov. 2, 2022

Media Contacts: Michael Brogan – Press Officer U.S. Environmental Protection Agency | Region 9 Kalin Kipling-Mojaddedi – Information Officer California Environmental Protection Agency

SAN FRANCISCO — Today, the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) announced funding to the State of California for water infrastructure improvements under the Biden-Harris Administration’s historic Bipartisan Infrastructure Law (BIL). California has been awarded more than $609 million in capitalization grants through the State Revolving Funds (SRFs) to supplement the state’s annual base SRF funding of $144 million.

The announcement was made at the Keyes Community Services District (Keyes CSD), a community water system that was recently awarded $10.4 million in SRF loan forgiveness funding, to improve drinking water quality and compliance at four groundwater wells serving several small, disadvantaged communities in the area.

“Just over five years ago, our community was confronting a failing drinking water system,” said Ernest Garza, General Manager of the Keyes Community Service District. “But with assistance through the State Revolving Fund, we were able to consolidate multiple smaller systems, insert a treatment system for arsenic, and afford the system’s long-term operation and maintenance. And now, again with SRF assistance through a $10 million grant, we are adding a filtration system to capture 1,2,3-Trichloropropane. The cost of all these would have been prohibitive—increasing rates beyond what our community could bear. Without these grants, we would not be able to provide safe drinking water to our customers.”

The capitalization grants mark the first significant distribution of water infrastructure investments to California following passage of the Bipartisan Infrastructure Law. The BIL allocates more than $50 billion toward repairing the nation’s essential water infrastructure, in turn helping communities access clean, safe and reliable drinking water, prevent flooding, collect and treat wastewater to protect public health, and safeguard vital waterways. “All communities need access to clean, reliable, safe water,” said EPA Administrator Michael S. Regan. “Thanks to President Biden’s leadership and the resources from the historic Bipartisan Infrastructure Law, we are repairing aging water infrastructure, replacing lead service lines, cleaning up contaminants, and making our communities more resilient in the face of floods and climate impacts.”

“President Biden has been clear—we cannot leave any community behind as we rebuild America’s water infrastructure,” said EPA Pacific Southwest Regional Administrator Martha Guzman. “With the Bipartisan Infrastructure Law, nearly half of the additional State Revolving Funds will now be grants or fully forgivable loans, making access to these critical water resources easier for small, rural, and disadvantaged communities such as the community here in Keyes, California.”

The California State Water Resources Control Board is the administrator of the state’s Clean Water and Drinking Water SRF programs, providing communities a permanent, independent source of low-cost financing for a wide range of water quality infrastructure projects.

“In just the last two years alone, California has invested $9 billion to make our communities more drought-resilient and our partnership with the Biden-Harris Administration will further accelerate our efforts,” said Yana Garcia, California Secretary for Environmental Protection. “Adding this historic federal funding provides nothing short of a transformational opportunity to upgrade our aging infrastructure so it can withstand the impacts of drought and climate change. We are grateful for the support of federal partners who share the same bold vision and sense of responsibility toward the future that has driven our state’s environmental policies for decades.”

EPA’s State Revolving Funds are part of President Biden’s Justice40 initiative, which aims to deliver at least 40% of the benefits from certain federal programs to underserved communities. Furthermore, nearly half the funding available through the SRFs, thanks to the BIL, must be grants or forgivable loans that remove barriers to investing in essential water infrastructure in underserved communities across rural America and in urban centers.

Capitalization grants will continue to be awarded, on a state-by-state basis, over the course of the next four years. As grants are awarded, the state SRF programs can begin to distribute the funds as grants and loans to communities across their state.

“Drought and climate change are exposing the limitations of our 20th century water infrastructure, which are exacerbated by the exclusion and disinvestment disadvantaged communities have experienced,” said E. Joaquin Esquivel, chair of the State Water Resources Control Board. “To overcome these challenges, the State Water Board will leverage our financial resources, like the BIL funding, to increase levels of loan forgiveness so that we can help more struggling systems provide safe drinking water and adapt to our changed climate.”

More information about funding is available on EPA’s Bipartisan Infrastructure Law webpage.

Learn more about California’s Drinking Water State Revolving Fund and Clean Water State Revolving Fund Programs. Learn more about EPA’s Pacific Southwest Region. Connect with us on Facebook and on Twitter.

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Press release: EPA Awards California $609 Million in Historic Federal Funding to Improve Water Quality

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90-79 win over Cal caps off special weekend for Ivey

Karen & Kevin Keyes Family Head Coach Niele Ivey spent the offseason preaching that every member of her nine-player rotation matters.She surely needed the full group this weekend.No. 9 Notre Dame (2-0) earned its second win of the season on Saturday, topping California (1-1) 90-79 as part of the first Citi Shamrock Classic, a neutral-site contest held in St. Louis this year. The Irish jumped out to an early lead, scoring 31 points and shooting 73.3 percent in the first quarter.Then the road got a bit bumpier for Notr...

Karen & Kevin Keyes Family Head Coach Niele Ivey spent the offseason preaching that every member of her nine-player rotation matters.

She surely needed the full group this weekend.

No. 9 Notre Dame (2-0) earned its second win of the season on Saturday, topping California (1-1) 90-79 as part of the first Citi Shamrock Classic, a neutral-site contest held in St. Louis this year. The Irish jumped out to an early lead, scoring 31 points and shooting 73.3 percent in the first quarter.

Then the road got a bit bumpier for Notre Dame, although Ivey confidently dismissed that she was ever concerned.

“There was no worry,” the third-year head coach said when asked about a game that was a little tighter than she may have wanted down the stretch.

Foul trouble does not begin to describe what unfolded at the Enterprise Center. Between the two teams, eight players finished with four or five fouls. Five of them donned the blue and gold, forcing Ivey to rely heavily on her bench. Junior starter Maddy Westbeld had two fouls less than three minutes into play. There were a total of 59 by the conclusion of the game, and Notre Dame finished with 30 made free throws for the first time since 2015.

The Bears’ foul trouble came later in the 40 minutes, allowing head coach Charmin Smith to keep her starters on the floor deeper into the contest. With 7:19 to play, Cal cut Notre Dame’s lead to 65-62. The Irish needed a stop and a bucket or two.

As she did earlier this week against Northern Illinois, forward Nat Marshall stepped up down low. The junior had nine points and a career-high six rebounds, four of which came on the offensive side of the court.

When the clock hit zero, five Irish players had scored in double figures. For the second straight week, Westbeld, Olivia Miles and Dara Mabrey were among those with 10+ points. Miles, who averaged 7.4 assists per game last year, posted 10 assists on Saturday.

Cal superstar and 2021-22 Pac-12 Freshman of the Year Jayda Curry caused some issues for the Irish, finishing with 24 points including a 4-9 mark from behind the arc. She played nearly 38 minutes for the Bears, while no other member of the team eclipsed 30.

Ivey will take the win, but that’s not really what the weekend was about.

While they battled on the court, the teams came together off of it in a series of Friday events celebrating women’s empowerment and leadership, with special attention paid to locations important in the basketball journeys of both Ivey and Smith. The women are St. Louis natives.

On Friday, the teams practiced at the high schools of both coaches; Ivey attended Cor Jesu Academy, while Smith went to Ladue. The Irish team was greeted by hundreds of Cor Jesu high schoolers who enjoyed the end of basketball practice, a performance from the Notre Dame band and a speech from Ivey. The cheering from the students in specially made Cor Jesu-Niele Ivey shirts was deafening.

“Seeing all of the red shirts in the stands, I was like ‘Dang, she’s got a whole army here,’” Miles said after the game with a laugh. “It was really cool to experience that with her. Basketball brings people together.”

After a stop at a lunch with keynote speaker Jackie Joyner-Kersee, the teams headed to the Mathews-Dickey Boys & Girls Club on the north side of St. Louis where both Ivey and Smith grew up playing basketball. They spoke with adolescents about their own basketball careers, juggling academics and athletics, and chasing dreams. Dozens of attendees lined up to have posters of both squads autographed. Several attended Saturday’s game as well.

“It’s important to give back,” Miles added. “That’s why we were at the Boys & Girls Club spending time with these children and girls who want to play basketball just like us. It’s really special.”

Up next, No. 9 Notre Dame heads on the road for the second consecutive game, as the Irish face Northwestern in Evanston on Wednesday. The game tips off at 9 p.m. ET on the Big Ten Network. Notre Dame is 2-1 all time against the Wildcats.

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Notre Dame, Cal clash in St. Louis Citi Shamrock Classic

Saturday is significant for Karen & Kevin Keyes Family Head Coach Niele Ivey, and it’s not just because she will showcase her top-10 basketball program in the first ever women’s college basketball game televised on NBC.The No. 9 Irish (1-0) are set to take on Cal (1-0) in the Citi Shamrock Classic, which will be held at St. Louis’ Enterprise Center. Ivey is a native of the area and has not been to the arena in a playing or coaching capacity since Notre Dame won its first national championship there in 2001....

Saturday is significant for Karen & Kevin Keyes Family Head Coach Niele Ivey, and it’s not just because she will showcase her top-10 basketball program in the first ever women’s college basketball game televised on NBC.

The No. 9 Irish (1-0) are set to take on Cal (1-0) in the Citi Shamrock Classic, which will be held at St. Louis’ Enterprise Center. Ivey is a native of the area and has not been to the arena in a playing or coaching capacity since Notre Dame won its first national championship there in 2001.

“It’s going to be really surreal to feel that vibe again,” Ivey said. “I will never forget the feeling of winning in that arena.”

While there is a game to played on Saturday, the weekend is filled with programming promoting women’s sports and young athletes. The Irish team will practice at Ivey’s high school, Cor Jesu Academy, on Friday morning before heading to a luncheon with a women-in-leadership theme. Jackie Joyner-Kersee will be a keynote attendee.

Notre Dame will also visit the Mathews-Dickey Boys & Girls Club, where Ivey grew up and began her basketball journey. Cal will join the Irish for the trip as well.

Turning to the court, Notre Dame had few troubles with its first opponent of the year, topping Northern Illinois 88-48 on Nov. 7. Four players posted double-figure points, and sophomore point guard Olivia Miles led the team with 17 points, 10 rebounds, six assists and six steals.

Cal head coach and fellow St. Louis native Charmin Smith is looking to improve upon a rocky 2021-22 season in her fourth year at the helm. Cal was led last season by Pac-12 Freshman of the Year Jayda Curry and finished with an 11-13 record. Curry averaged 18.6 points per contest and posted 9 points in an 86-56 victory over CSUN earlier this week.

Not unlike Notre Dame, Smith picked up a few valuable transfers this offseason to plug necessary holes in her roster. Kemery Martin (Utah) and Peanut Tuitele (Colorado) made their first starts for the Bears against CSUN and will continue to play valuable minutes.

The Citi Shamrock Classic tips off Saturday at 4 p.m. ET on NBC. Notre Dame is 2-0 all-time against the Bears with the most recent win coming in a first-round NCAA Tournament game in 2012.

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