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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 Parlier, 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.
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Latest News in Parlier, CA
Electriq Power Partners with SEDC Solar to Provide Energy Storage + Solar At No Cost to Homes and Business in Washington D.C.
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WEST PALM BEACH, Fla., May 19, 2022 (GLOBE NEWSWIRE) -- Electriq Power, Inc. ("Electriq"), a leading provider of intelligent and integrated energy storage solutions, announces its partnership with SEDC Solar. The partnership will provide complete solar and battery storage systems to homes and small businesses in and around Washington D.C.
Through the SEDC Solar program, qualifying homeowners, churches, and businesses across the Washington D.C. metro area will receive rooftop solar panels, battery installation, and ongoing repairs and maintenance for 20 years at no cost to the home or business owner. Financed through local and federal government tax incentives, the program will help lower utility costs and provide reliable backup energy to some of Washington's most economically distressed wards, as well as other areas of the National Capital Region.
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"We're proud to continue our efforts to expand access to reliable and affordable clean energy in communities that will be impacted by climate change," said Michele Tihami, Chief Revenue Officer of Electriq Power. "We're happy to have found a partner in SEDC Solar that believes the benefits of energy storage and renewable energy generation should be available to all, regardless of economic status."
Electriq's participation in the SEDC Solar program continues the company's commitment to providing equitable access to energy storage. The company is currently partnering with the City of Parlier, California, a rural farming community in the state's Central Valley, to bring low-cost solar and battery storage solutions to low-to-moderate income (LMI) households. Both programs seek to expand access to renewable energy where home solar and storage would typically be economically out of reach.
The SEDC Solar program's benefits extend to the local community with job creation and training in technical installation and repairs, as well as roles in both sales and marketing. As an example, for every 50 homes or 12 churches, the program hires and trains one employee to ensure system efficiency, quality, and to further the program's reach within local communities.
"SEDC Solar is a vehicle for people to Do Well and Do Good at the same time," says Thomas Jones, Manager of SEDC Solar. "There is a true opportunity to provide equitable solutions to communities in the D.C. area and we're proud to call Electriq Power a partner in this endeavor."
About Electriq PowerElectriq Power is an energy storage company developing ubiquitous hardware and software solutions for the clean energy transition. Based in California and Florida, Electriq designs, engineers, and assembles fully integrated energy management and storage solutions for homes and small businesses, with systems deployed across North America. Electriq Power is dedicated to moving the world to a cleaner and more sustainable energy future. For more information, visit www.electriqpower.com or contact firstname.lastname@example.org.
About SEDC SEDC Solar is a Washington D.C. based Opportunity Zone Business whose mission is to deliver solar, create jobs and enrich the communities that they serve. Their initial focus in Washington D.C. is in Wards 8,7, and 4, providing solar and storage to homes, businesses, and churches at no cost. SEDC Solar gets its funding from the NetZero Opportunity Zone Fund.
Media ContactJustin WilliamsTrevi Communications for Electriq Powerjustin@trevicomm.com
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As Fresno waits on pot shops, Parlier opens dispensary. What to expect from Cannable
Cannable has spent almost two years delivering cannabis products from its headquarters in Parlier.In that time, the company has learned a thing or two.“We have all this data from the delivery service,” says Jeff Tuel, the company’s VP of sales and marketing.“We found,” he says, “that everybody likes cannabis.”He’s speaking tongue-in-cheek, certainly, but also pointing out a real, wide and growing customer base for weed products. On Thursday, Cannable held a grad open...
Cannable has spent almost two years delivering cannabis products from its headquarters in Parlier.
In that time, the company has learned a thing or two.
“We have all this data from the delivery service,” says Jeff Tuel, the company’s VP of sales and marketing.
“We found,” he says, “that everybody likes cannabis.”
He’s speaking tongue-in-cheek, certainly, but also pointing out a real, wide and growing customer base for weed products. On Thursday, Cannable held a grad opening for its brick-and-mortar dispensary on Manning Avenue in Parlier.
At less than 30 miles away, it becomes the closest physical dispensary for people in Fresno, as the city continues to work through licensing its cannabis businesses. At least one Fresno shop has applied for its conditional use permit and says it could be open by early spring.
Cannable already offers its full range of products for next-day delivery in the Fresno area, within a two-hour window. They also launched a new express menu, where customers can order direct from a list of what’s available in the delivery car closest to them.
Those deliveries can be made in less than 20 minutes, Tuel says.
The 3,000-square-foot store employs 20 people and allows Cannable to expands its stock of product lines, which customers can order for pre-paid pickup.
It will also fill a void in the education of its customers, Tuel says.
With the delivery service, customers are forced to reply on product descriptions or their limited interactions with the drivers, which the company likes to keep at a minimum for sake of speed.
“A lot of folks have questions on the delivery side: ‘Is five milligrams of cannabis lot? Is it too little?’”
Along with the delivery service and store, Cannable’s parent company, Greenbrier Holdings, also runs a manufacturing facility in Parlier, where it makes it own line of products from marijuana cultivated at a greenhouse farm in Santa Barbara.
Cannable’s branded products have names like Half Pipe and hit an underserved “value” market, Tuel says.
“We’re not trying to do anything fancy or shiny,” he says.
“We’re like the Jack Daniels of the cannabis industry.”
This story was originally published November 11, 2021 3:02 PM.
Families in Parlier could pay almost twice as much on their water bill by 2025
PARLIER, California (KSEE/KGPE) –Families in Parlier could start paying more for their water usage starting next month. The proposed rates would continue increasing through October 2025.“We’re trying to increase it gradually for our residents so they don’t feel such a hit really hard, especially through Covid,” said Mayor Alma Beltran, who points to state regulations as the reason behind the new rates.In 2014, the State of California adopted the ...
PARLIER, California (KSEE/KGPE) –Families in Parlier could start paying more for their water usage starting next month. The proposed rates would continue increasing through October 2025.
“We’re trying to increase it gradually for our residents so they don’t feel such a hit really hard, especially through Covid,” said Mayor Alma Beltran, who points to state regulations as the reason behind the new rates.
In 2014, the State of California adopted the Sustainable Groundwater Management Act (SGMA) to help manage its groundwater. By 2040, urban water suppliers are prohibited from pumping more groundwater than it can replenish, meaning water levels must stay level compared to previous years.
According to Beltran, because of SGMA, the city will have to pay $395 per acre-foot of water starting in 2022, which is up $200 from the current rate.
That translates into an 11% increase per thousand gallons starting October 1st. In Parlier, a single-family home currently uses about 6,500 gallons on average, in one month. Under the new rates, their bill would hike up to $10.60 from $9.60. A new 12% increase would go into effect each October through 2025. By then, the average single-family household would be paying around $16.70, almost twice as much as what they pay today.
“There’s no other way we can figure out other resources to make up the difference, so it’s a process that we have to go through, yes,” said Beltran, who added that the city is still providing rent and utility assistance to families struggling during the pandemic.
For many of the city’s low-income residents, the proposed rates would put a strain on their budgets.
“I don’t think it’s fair to be charged more when the water isn’t even clean,” shared Karina Alvarez, who’s lived in Parlier for a decade and says she continues to get letters from the city warning about the contaminants in her tap water.
“The water is dirty. It feels greasy sometimes –I feel it on my skin when I shower.”
Like other residents, Karina said she spends additional money on bottled water to drink and cook with, and asks local leaders to resolve Parlier’s tap water problems before upping her bill.
Mayor Beltran said the proposed rates would also address that problem.
“We did sue the companies that use chemicals on our soil,” she said, which resulted in a $9 million settlement in 2016 to install filtering systems in city wells.
“So that will help with the contaminated water with the TCP. The problem we’re facing is it’s a $14 million project. We have to complete this project by March 2022, or we will get fined $10,000 a day by the State Water Board.”
The City Council will vote on the resolution proposing the water bill hike at its Sept. 2 meeting after hearing from public comments.
Fresno-area schools celebrate graduation season. Here’s a list of upcoming commencements
For high school and college seniors, May and June symbolize the closing of a chapter of four years spent preparing for the next part of their lives.For those seniors, it’s graduation season – a time for them and their families to celebrate the end of one thing and the beginning of the next.High school graduation season is underway in the Fresno area, including 632 students graduating from Clovis High School Wednesday night.The following high school and college graduations are scheduled:Clovis Unifie...
For high school and college seniors, May and June symbolize the closing of a chapter of four years spent preparing for the next part of their lives.
For those seniors, it’s graduation season – a time for them and their families to celebrate the end of one thing and the beginning of the next.
High school graduation season is underway in the Fresno area, including 632 students graduating from Clovis High School Wednesday night.
The following high school and college graduations are scheduled:
May 26: Clovis East, 7:30 p.m., Lamonica Stadium
May 27: Clovis Adult Education, 5 p.m., Mercedes Edwards Theatre
May 27: Clovis Online, 7:30 p.m., Lamonica Stadium
May 31: Buchanan High, 7:30 p.m, Veterans Memorial Stadium
June 1: Clovis North, 7:30 p.m., Veterans Memorial Stadium
June 2: Clovis West High, 7:30 p.m., Veterans Memorial Stadium
Fresno City College
June 3: Commencement ceremony, 8 p.m., Chukchansi Park
June 2: Fresno Adult High School & GED, 11 a.m., Saroyan Theatre
June 2: DeWolf High School, 3:30 p.m., Saroyan Theatre
June 2: J.E. Young & eLearn, 5:30 p.m., Saroyan Theatre
June 2: Cambridge High School, 7:30 p.m., Saroyan Theatre
June 3: Rata High School, 11 a.m., Rata High multi-purpose room
June 3: Adult Transition Program, 2 p.m., Adult Transition Program multi-purpose room
June 6: Edison High School, 4 p.m., Save Mart Center
June 6: Patiño High School, 7 p.m., Saroyan Theatre
June 6: Hoover High School, 8 p.m., Save Mart Center
June 7: Sunnyside High School, 4 p.m., Save Mart Center
June 7: McLane High School, 7:30 p.m., McLane High Stadium
June 7: Roosevelt High School, 8 p.m., Save Mart Center
June 8: Bullard High School, 4 p.m., Save Mart Center
June 8: Duncan High School, 7:30 p.m., McLane High Stadium
June 8: Fresno High School, 8 p.m., Save Mart Center
May 31: Visalia Adult School GED HSD, 5 p.m., Visalia First Assembly
May 31: Redwood High School, 7:30 p.m., Mineral King Bowl
June 1: Sequoia High School, 4 p.m., LJ Williams Theater
June 1: Mt. Whitney High School, 7:30 p.m., Mineral King Bowl
June 2: VTEC, 4 p.m., LJ Williams Theater
June 2: Golden West High School, 7:30 p.m., Mineral King Bowl
June 3: El Diamante High School, 7:30 p.m., Mineral King Bowl
June 6: Visalia Charter Independent Study, 7:30 p.m., Mineral King Bowl
West Hills College
May 27: Lemoore, Golden Eagle Arena, 6 p.m.
May 26: Dinuba High School
May 26: Reedley High School, 8 p.m., stadium
May 27: Orange Cove High School, 8 p.m., stadium
May 31: El Puente High, Firebaugh-Las Deltas Adult School, 7 p.m., Eagle Stadium
May 31: OASIS Kingsburg Alternative, 7 p.m., Kingsburg High new large gym
May 31: Mountain View School, Kings Canyon High (Reedley), 8 p.m., Reedley High stadium
June 1: MARC High (Caruthers) Continuation, 2 p.m., Caruthers High gym
June 1: Enterprise High (Kerman), 2:30 p.m., Kerman High Multipurpose Building
June 1: Sierra Pacific High School, 8 p.m., Hanford High Neighbor Bowl
June 2: Kerman High, 7 p.m., stadium
June 2: Kingsburg High, 8 p.m,, stadium
June 2: Hanford West High School, 8 p.m., Hanford High Neighbor Bowl
June 2: Orosi High School
June 2: Firebaugh High School, 7:30 p.m., Eagle Stadium
June 2: Mendota High School, 7:30 p.m., Aztec Stadium
June 2: Madera High School, 7:30 p.m., Madera High Stadium
June 2: Coalinga High School, 8 p.m., Coalinga Memorial Bowl
June 3: CLASS Independent Studies (Central), 6:30 p.m., Central East Performing Arts Center
June 3: Caruthers High School, 7:30 p.m., site to be determined due to stadium construction
June 3: Laton High School, 8 p.m., stadium
June 3, Hanford High School, 8 p.m. Hanford High Neighbor Bowl
June 3: Chowchilla Union High School, 8 p.m., Henry Massaro Stadium
June 6: Taff Academy (Sanger), 7 p.m. WAMS Auditorium
June 7: Pathway/Pershing Continuation (Central), 6 p.m., Central East Performing Arts Center
June 7: San Joaquín Valley High (Parlier), 6 p.m., stadium/north gym
June 7: Hallmark Charter (Sanger), 7 p.m., WAMS Auditorium
June 7: Heartland Alternative Education (Selma), 7:30 p.m., Staley Stadium
June 8: Sanger Adult, 7 p.m., WAMS Auditorium
June 8: Central High School, 7 p.m., Koligian Stadium
June 8: Sierra Alternative High, 7 p.m., Sierra Alternative Education in Tollhouse
June 8: Selma High School, 7:30 p.m., Staley Stadium
June 9: Washington Alternative Education, 9 a.m., John Ventura Stadium
June 9: Fowler Academy Continuation, 3 p.m., Sutter Middle School Multi-Purpose Room
June 9: Parlier High School, 6 p.m., stadium
June 9: Kings River High (Sanger), 6 p.m., WAMS Auditorium
June 9: Central East High School, 7 p.m., Save Mart Center
June 9: Tranquillity High School, 7 p.m., stadium
June 9: Fowler High School, 7:30 p.m., Nielsen Stadium
June 9: Parlier High School, 7:30 p.m., Parlier High Stadium
June 9: Sierra High School, 8 p.m., Sierra High
June 10: Sanger High School, 7 p.m., Save Mart Center
June 10: Riverdale High School, 7:30 p.m., Jack King Field at Cowboy Stadium
June 10: Washington Union High School, 7:30 p.m., John Ventura Stadium
State Superintendent Tony Thurmond Announces Model Continuation High Schools for 2022
Release: #22-09SACRAMENTO—State Superintendent of Public Instruction Tony Thurmond announced today that 36 schools throughout the state were recognized as Model Continuation High Schools (MCHS) for 2022.“These model schools provide invaluable resources and academic opportunities to our high-needs students, who often are dealing with difficult life events,” said Thurmond. “Students reap the benefits of social and emotional learning, mentorship programs, student wellness, and restorative justice practices...
SACRAMENTO—State Superintendent of Public Instruction Tony Thurmond announced today that 36 schools throughout the state were recognized as Model Continuation High Schools (MCHS) for 2022.
“These model schools provide invaluable resources and academic opportunities to our high-needs students, who often are dealing with difficult life events,” said Thurmond. “Students reap the benefits of social and emotional learning, mentorship programs, student wellness, and restorative justice practices, among other exemplary methods. The efforts of teachers and administrators at our Model Continuation High Schools provide students with the social support, goal-setting, and coping skills that they need to succeed in the academic setting and in their lives after high school.”
Each of the schools honored offer various opportunities for their students to pursue academic and social success. For example:
There are more than 430 continuation high schools that serve close to 78,000 students throughout the state. Continuation schools provide a high school diploma program for students ages 16 through 18 who have not graduated from high school, are required to attend school, and are at risk of not completing their education.
The MCHS were selected based on a comprehensive application process that included submission of detailed narrative statements describing specific aspects of school operations and how these were exemplary and the use of assessment tools and data to support continuous improvement. The process included a peer review panel and on-site visit.
The MCHS Recognition Program is a collaborative partnership between the California Department of Education (CDE) and the California Continuation Education Association Plus (CCEA Plus). The program honors continuation high schools for the comprehensive services they provide at-risk youth through instructional strategies, flexible scheduling, guidance, and counseling. Not only does this involve operating and supporting their own exemplary program, but MCHS-recognized educators make a commitment to support and mentor their peers in other local educational agencies.
The 36 schools selected as MCHS retain their designation for three years and will be recognized at the CCEA Plus 2022 State Conference in Long Beach, California, on May 5–8, 2022. For more information about continuation education, please visit the CDE Continuation Education web page.
List of 2022 Model Continuation High Schools
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Tony Thurmond — State Superintendent of Public Instruction Communications Division, Room 5602, 916-319-0818, Fax 916-319-0100