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Borough of Lavellette


After Hours Payment Drop Box
Located in the Police Department Lobby


Address Change
Looking to change your mailing address?
Form available here


Pay Your Bill Automatically With Auto-Pay Autopay
Remove the stress of misplaced or late bill payments with The Borough of Lavallette "AutoPay" program. No more writing checks, rummaging for stamps, or rushing to get your payment in on time! More Information


Lavallette Electric Department
Street LightElectric Billing DepartmentStreet Light
Lavallette Borough Hall Directions
1306 Grand Central Avenue
Lavallette, NJ 08735
732-793-7477 Option #3
Pete Kane, Electric Department Supervisor
Matt Burk, Electric Billing Collector
Email The Collector Email Link

Electric Billing - Trailer 1 Lavallette Fire House Parking Lot

Business Hours: Monday through Friday, 9am to 4pm.
Located on the 1st floor of the Municipal Building
Corner of Grand Central Avenue (Route 35 North) and Brooklyn Avenue.

Lavallette Electric Utility Customers ONLY.

The Department of Community Affairs (DCA) is providing inspectors to perform electric service inspections. Please be advised that homeowners must be present for inspection. Certification forms are to be delivered to the Lavallette Public Works Department who will create a work order for reconnection.

Electric services that require work can submit permit applications and set up electric services inspections at a later date.

Borough of Lavallette Electric Reconnection Form Pdf File

 JCP&L customers must contact JCP& L directly for restoration.
The JCP&L phone number is 1-800-662-3115 for reconnection.

To Report Power Loss Please Contact Public Works 732-793-7766 Monday - Friday 7am-3pm
After Hours To Report Power Loss: Contact The Lavallette Police Department 732-793-4800

For questions about permits or electrical inspections please contact the Building Department 732-793-5105

NJ 811

Navigation Bullet Current Electric Billing Due Date & Bill Message

Due May 7, 2014

Billing Period 3/1/2014 Through 3/31/2014

Bill Message:



 AutoPay payments will be withdrawn May 7, 2014

Navigation Bullet Electric Rates


Schedule of rates per billing unit

October 1st - May 31st

Base Rate:

$14.75 per month


$0.11550 /KWH

Total Electric

(0-300 KWH/MO)  $0.11550 /KWH
(Over 300KWH/MO)  $0.11175 /KWH

General Service

$0.13050 /KWH

June 1st- September 30th

Base Rate:

$14.75 per month


$0.14250 /KWH

Total Electric

$0.14250 /KWH

General Service

$0.15750 /KWH

Remittance Address:

Borough of Lavallette
Electric Utility
1306 Grand Central Avenue
Lavallette, NJ 08735

Electric Rates and Regulations Ordinance See Chapter 24
Borough of Lavallette Online Code BookExternal Link


Navigation Bullet Common Fees

Meter Installation
There shall be a charge of $100 for a temporary installation.
There shall be a charge of $250 for any permanent meter installation on any building or structure.

Meter Test Fee
If the meter is determined to be inaccurately recording use of the kilowatt hours of usage, the rate or charge shall be adjusted: provided, however, that the maximum adjustment shall be for one year's average rates or charges. If the meter is found to be recording correctly, the user shall pay a test fee of $50.
Meter Test Request From Pdf File

Whenever electric service to any user is disconnected for nonpayment of rates and service charges, a fee of $100 shall be imposed for the reinstallation of service.


Navigation Bullet Bill Pay Users

Bill Pay Must Include Account Number and Utility you are paying.
Payments lacking the proper identification may be returned.

Bill Pay payments are not electronic, your bank converts these payments into a paper check that must transit through the postal system. Please keep this in mind when scheduling your payment to allow enough time to be delivered by the due date. We suggest at least 7-10 days.

Make Remittance To:
Borough of Lavallette Electric
1306 Grand Central Avenue
Lavallette, NJ 08735


Navigation Bullet Self Generation

Solar Panels
*Import information regarding Self Generation*

Please read the Borough Ordinance concerning generating energy
Electric Rates and Regulations Ordinance See Chapter 24-15
Borough of Lavallette Online Code BookExternal Link

Borough of Lavallette Electric Utility Interconnection Application Pdf File


Navigation Bullet The Lavallette Electric Utility needs your help and cooperation

As a rate payer of Lavallette Electric how can you help?  The daily peak demand occurs between the hours of 3:00 pm and 7:00 pm on those peak days; Monday through Friday only. When it is anticipated that one of those peak days is occurring, you will receive a voice message through the Borough’s newly acquired automated notification system. We asked that when you do receive this message you do what you can to reduce your energy use during that period; such as turning off or unplugging all unused fixtures, electronics or appliances or setting the temperature of your air conditioning unit to a highest comfort level possible. By doing so, you will help the utility reduce our energy costs and give us the ability to pass those savings on to our customers.
More Information.


Navigation Bullet WARMAdvantage and COOLAdvantage Programs

Effective October 1, 2011, funding will be available for oil, propane and municipal electric customers who wish to participate in the WARMAdvantage and COOLAdvantage Programs. The funding will be available until June 30, 2013 or until the funds are fully exhausted, whichever comes first.
Visit or call 1-866-NJSMART


Navigation Bullet Energy Deregulation and Lavallette Electric

Lavallette Residents with Lavallette Electric are not eligible to "shop around" for energy prices.

Lavallette Residents with JCP&L Electric are eligible to "shop around" for energy prices.

Under New Jersey’s energy deregulation law, the supply portion of your electric or natural gas bill is separated from the delivery portion.  With the supply portion open to competition, customers can shop around for the best price on their energy supplies.  Their electric and natural gas distribution utilities will still deliver those supplies through their wires and pipes – and respond to emergencies, should they arise – regardless of where those supplies are purchased. For some answers to common questions, Click HereExternal Link


Navigation Bullet Decorative Light Strings

If all decorative light strings sold in America this year were ENERGY STAR qualified, we would save over 2 billion kWh per year and reduce greenhouse gas emissions equivalent to nearly 300,000 cars!

ENERGY STAR qualified decorative light strings — many which feature LED technology — consume 75% less energy than conventional incandescent lights strands.

Decorative Light Strings 

ENERGY STAR Qualified Decorative Light Strings:

  • Can last up to 10 times longer than traditional incandescent strands.
  • Are cool to the touch, reducing the risk of fire.
  • Do not have moving parts, filaments or glass, so they are much more durable and shock-resistant than other light strings.
  • Are available in a variety of colors, shapes and lengths.
  • Are independently tested to meet strict lifetime and electrical requirements.
  • Products labeled for outdoor use are subjected to weathering tests.
  • Some models deliver features such as dimming or color shifting.


Navigation Bullet General Alternative Energy Information


RooferPhotovoltaic technology makes use of the abundant energy in the sun, and it has little impact on our environment. Photovoltaic can be used in a wide range of products, from small consumer items to large commercial solar electric systems.

Solar-electricity, or photovoltaic (PV) converts sunlight directly into electricity. You may be more familiar with PV cells as solar cells that power watches and calculators. But PV can do much more. It can provide electricity for residential and commercial buildings, including power for lights and air conditioning. PV can also be a convenient source of power for pumping water, electrifying fences, or aerating ponds in remote applications.



TurbineWind is a form of solar energy. Winds are caused by the uneven heating of the atmosphere by the sun, the irregularities of the earth's surface, and rotation of the earth. Wind flow patterns are modified by the earth's terrain, bodies of water, and vegetation. Humans use this wind flow, or motion energy, for many purposes: sailing, flying a kite, and even generating electricity.

The terms wind energy or wind power describe the process by which the wind is used to generate mechanical power or electricity. Wind turbines convert the kinetic energy in the wind into mechanical power. This mechanical power can be used for specific tasks (such as grinding grain or pumping water) or a generator can convert this mechanical power into electricity.

Turbine InfoExternal Link|


Exploring Ways to Use Ocean Energy

Oceans cover more than 70% of the Earth's surface. As the world's largest solar collectors, oceans generate thermal energy from the sun. They also produce mechanical energy from the tides and waves. Even though the sun affects all ocean activity, the gravitational pull of the moon primarily drives the tides, and the wind powers the ocean waves.

Here you can explore the different types of ocean energy:


Navigation Bullet Energy Star Appliances and Rebates

Lavallette Electric customers do not qualify for energy rebates.  New Jersey Natural Gas customers may qualify through a tax you pay on your New Jersey Natural Gas bills, If you do not have New Jersey Natural Gas then you will not qualify for rebates offered through the New Jersey Board of Public Utilities.

If you're in the market to buy new energy using products, look for products with the ENERGY STAR® label! The ENERGY STAR label is the national symbol for energy efficiency and is a voluntary partnership among the U.S. Department of Energy, the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency, product manufacturers, local utilities and retailers.

The ENERGY STAR label helps to identify products that are energy-efficient and, therefore, cost less toEnergy Star operate. These products include household appliances, compact fluorescent light bulbs, lighting fixtures, home electronics, office equipment, heating and cooling products, and windows.

ENERGY STAR labeled products exceed federal energy efficiency standards, typically by 13 - 20 percent. Furthermore, many ENERGY STAR labeled products such as TV's, computers and other equipment do not cost more than standard efficiency models. Some ENERGY STAR labeled products, such as heating and cooling equipment, may cost a little more but energy bill savings make up for the slightly higher upfront price, often saving 15 - 40 percent annually over standard efficiency products.

ENERGY STAR labeled products also help to protect the environment by using less energy than conventional products that cost more to operate. To find the store closest to you carrying ENERGY STAR labeled products, use the store locator or product finder feature on the ENERGY STAR website at Link


Navigation Bullet Energy Savers

Energy Savers provides homeowners with tips for saving energy and money at home and on the road. By following just a few of the simple tips found on this Energy Savers Web site, you can make your home more comfortable and easier to heat and cool—while you save money. We bring you the latest information on energy-saving, efficient technologies. We even give tips for using clean, renewable energy to power your home.

  We encourage you to check out the Web site and make improvements today and thisEnergy Savers year that will contribute to your energy bottom line and make our planet healthier and cleaner!

Visit energysavers.govExternal Link to learn more about home energy efficiency initiatives.
The information is also available in PDF format. Pdf File


Navigation Bullet CCFL Lights

CCFL Lights

Looking to save money? Replace your old, inefficient light bulbs with new, energy efficient compact florescent lights and lower your power bill. Plus, they use 75% less energy and last up to 10 times longer. When your bulbs no longer work please recycle them properly. More InformationExternal Link



Navigation Bullet Guide to energy efficiency and conservation ~ Follow the links for more information on a topic


  • Check, change, or clean your air filters monthly during heavy winter use.
  • Have your equipment checked once a year by a qualified heating and cooling technician.
  • To lower winter heating costs, set your thermostat at the lowest comfortable setting. A comfortable, cost-effective range is  66°F and 68°F. Each degree higher can add substantially to your heating costs.
  • Before raising the thermostat, try putting on a sweater or sleeping with an extra blanket.
  • Don't block air registers or air grills with furniture, draperies or carpets.
  • Take advantage of nature's warmth by opening shades and curtains when the sun is shining. Keep them closed at night and on cloudy days.
  • Weather-strip and caulk your windows and doors, Seal and insulate your home.



  • Have your air conditioning checked by a qualified heating and cooling expert each year before summer starts to make sure your system is operating at peak efficiency.
  • Change or clean your air exchange filter at least once a month during the cooling season. A dirty filter chokes air flow and forces your equipment to work harder, causing higher energy bills.
  • Set your thermostat at the highest comfortable setting. A comfortable, cost-effective range is between 78°F and 80°F. Each degree lower can add substantially to your cooling costs.
  • Wait until evening to bake, bathe, run your dishwasher or operate other appliances that add heat and humidity to the house.
  • Operate the exhaust fan when you are cooking or showering.
  • According to the Department of Energy, using a ceiling fan allows you to raise your thermostat setting about 4 degrees with no reduction in comfort.


Water Heating and Conservation

Water Heater
  • Set your water heater thermostat to 120°F.
  • A well-insulated tank will use less energy to keep water hot.
  • Don't use hot water in situations where cold water works just as well.
  • For additional savings, consider purchasing a high-efficiency heat pump water heater or heat recovery unit. Both are considerably more economical to operate than conventional water heaters.
  • Solar hot water heatersExternal Link can reduce your hot water heating bill
  • Wash clothes in cold water
  • Run full loads in the washing machineExternal Link and dishwasherExternal Link
  • If available, use the energy savings settings on your dishwasherExternal Link and washing machineExternal Link
  • Consider air drying your clothes. saves energy, money and keeps your clothes lasting longer.
  • Take a shorter shower


Computer Equipment

  • Learn how to set power managementExternal Link on your computer.
  • Plug your computer peripheralsExternal Link (printer, scanner, speakers, fax machine) into a power strip and power down when not in use.


Electronics and Home Appliances

  • Turn down the brightness on your TV and computer monitor
  • Look for and purchase ENERGY STAR appliances and electronicsExternal Link
  • Plug home electronics into a power strip and turn off when not in use. Or unplug appliances that you rarely use - when was the last time you used that VCR?


  • Don't keep your refrigerator and freezer too cold. Set temperature between 36-38 degrees F and freezers at 0-5 degrees.
  • Consider replacing or removing that old, second refrigerator in the garage or basement.
    Use This calculatorExternal Link to determine how much energy your refrigerator is using.


Energy Calculator
Department of Energy
External Link


Navigation Bullet Utility Assistance Programs

Low Income Home Energy Assistance
Home Energy Assistance Program logo
Low Income Energy Assistance Program (LIHEAP) is now accepting applications for the upcoming heating season, which runs from November 1, 2011 through April 30, 2012
Visit The State WebsiteExternal Link or call 1-800-510-3102


The Department of Community Affairs recently announced that supplemental benefits are available through the federally-funded Low Income Home Energy Assistance Program (LIHEAP).

Eligible households do not need to reapply for the program to receive supplemental benefits.  The benefits are available because LIHEAP funding for the year increased beyond the original projection provided by the
federal government.

Nearly 158,000 households that heat their homes with gas will receive an added benefit of $100 while those that heat with electric will receive a $250 benefit.  Approximately 28,000 families that heat with deliverable
fuels, such as oil or propane, will receive a $175 supplemental benefit. Also, about 51,000 households that received medically-required cooling assistance will receive a $100 supplemental benefit.

The DCA's Division of Housing and Community Resources administers the LIHEAP program, which is a federally-funded initiative that helps low-income residents with their heating and cooling bills, and makes provisions for emergency heating system services and emergency fuel assistance.  To be eligible for LIHEAP benefits, a household must be responsible for home heating or cooling costs, either directly or included in the rent; and have gross income at or below 200% of the federal poverty level.

The LIHEAP application also serves as an application for the Universal Service Fund (USF) Program, which is run by the New Jersey Board of Public Utilities.  USF helps low-income households pay for their electric and natural gas costs.  LIHEAP eligible households may also be eligible to receive USF assistance.

To be eligible for USF, a household gross income must be at or below 175% of the federal poverty level, and pay more than 3% of its annual income for electric, or more than 3% for natural gas.  If a household has electric heat, it must spend more than 6% of its annual income on electricity to be eligible. USF applications are accepted throughout the year.

For more information on LIHEAP, or to find the nearest agency participating in the program, please log on to or call 1-800-510-3102 (LIHEAP).


Lifeline is a program that offers a $225 energy benefit to persons who meet the PAAD eligibility requirements or who receive SSI. This includes utility customers as well as tenants whose utility bills are included in their rent.

For more information about Lifeline, please call 1-800-792-9745.

For information concerning PAAD, Lifeline, HAAAD or Senior Gold call toll-free 1-800-792-9745

NJ Dept of Health