Enola personalized incentives

total potential incentives/rebates $39,745

Disclaimer: Incentives are estimates and the customer will need to verify eligibility.

incentives & rebates

potential incentives/rebates in your city

Savings category Action Amount
TRANSPORTATION Electrician $7100
ENERGY Pool & Hot Tub Service $350
ENERGY Electrician $775
ENERGY $7100
ENERGY Appliances & Repair $70
TRANSPORTATION Car Dealers $7500
ENERGY Appliances & Repair $840
ENERGY Appliances & Repair $70
ENERGY Water Heater $4350
ENERGY Plumbing $840

city facts

find out cool things your city is doing around

residential energy savings


Enola, PA, a small town in Cumberland County, is known for its rail yards, which played a key part in the area's development. Situated along the Susquehanna River, it offers scenic views and a rich history in transportation.

incentives available in Enola for...
energy icon


Enola, PA, has made strides in energy efficiency by adopting renewable energy sources and improving building insulation. Solar panel installations have increased, with local incentives for residential and commercial properties to adopt photovoltaic systems. The community has also benefited from the integration of smart-grid technology, enabling better energy management and reduced peak demand. Local businesses and homeowners have access to energy audit programs to optimize energy use. LED lighting retrofits in public spaces and municipal buildings have contributed to lower energy consumption. Wind energy, though less prevalent, has seen modest adoption in the area. The push for energy-efficient appliances through rebate programs has further encouraged residents to reduce their electricity usage. Overall, these efforts collectively contribute to a reduction in the carbon footprint of Enola, PA.

energy icon


Water efficiency in Enola, PA, has been prioritized with measures to mitigate water waste and protect water resources. The modernization of water infrastructure has reduced leaks and conserved significant volumes of water. Rainwater harvesting systems have been encouraged for non-potable use, easing the demand on the municipal water supply. Xeriscaping and the use of native plants in landscaping are promoted to reduce the need for irrigation. Water-efficient appliances are supported via rebate programs to encourage replacement of outdated fixtures. Low-flow toilets, showerheads, and faucet aerators have become standard in new construction and renovations. The community has also initiated educational campaigns to raise awareness about water conservation methods. Watershed protection initiatives ensure the quality of water in the area, while also preserving local ecosystems.

energy icon


Transportation within Enola, PA, has become more efficient through the development of a more integrated public transit system and the expansion of cycling and pedestrian infrastructure. The investment in multi-modal transportation options has facilitated a shift away from single-occupancy vehicle trips, reducing traffic congestion and environmental impact. Public buses have improved in frequency and reliability, and the introduction of bike-sharing programs has made cycling a more feasible option for many. The local government's support for carpooling and telecommuting has further mitigated rush-hour traffic. Efforts to maintain and enhance the walkability of Enola have included the upgrading of sidewalks, crosswalks, and signage, making walking both safer and more enjoyable. Additionally, the push for electric vehicle adoption is supported by the installation of public charging stations, reinforcing Enola's commitment to sustainable transportation.

energy icon


Waste management in Enola, PA, has seen improvements through comprehensive recycling programs and the promotion of composting. The community has embraced single-stream recycling, simplifying the process for residents and increasing recycling rates. Local ordinances mandate recycling for electronics and hazardous materials to prevent improper disposal. Businesses are encouraged to minimize waste through waste audits and the adoption of circular economy principles. The introduction of a pay-as-you-throw program incentivizes residents to produce less waste by charging for disposal based on volume. There has also been a significant push towards community education on the importance of reducing, reusing, and recycling, including school programs and public workshops. The local government has made investments in more efficient waste collection and sorting technology to enhance the diversion of waste from landfills.