In the 1920s, Omaha’s storefronts got a facelift with neon advertisements.
The magazine featured a variety of topics related to OPPD commercial customers and their business operations.
Home Service employees were invaluable ambassadors of OPPD by teaching customers how to live better with electric appliances.
Originally known as the Women’s Division, OPPD’s Energizers are one way for employees to give back to the community.
The driven young man, featured in a 1923 employee magazine, had some specific opinions about how to be successful at sales.
In response to a typhoid outbreak in Omaha in 1923, the power company turned their power plants into water distilleries.
August is Women Equality Month. Meet Betty Queen, the first woman in Omaha to hold two different grades of engineering licenses.
About 50 OPPD employees have traveled the district for 40 years working on equipment ensuring reliability for customers.
Long before Julia Child, OPPD home economists shared cooking tips while teaching students how to use new electric appliances.
At the time, the complicated task of managing power flow was handled using a blackboard and log books instead of computers.