Billing Analysis - tools to keep you informed of your usage and opportunities
Each month our staff reviews and audits the utility bills for each of your accounts and our software will back test the monthly data to look for irregularities in billing patterns. If any billing errors are detected we will contact the utility provider to file any necessary paperwork to request a refund or credit to your next invoice. Any proceeds resulting from the detection of billing errors will be fully refunded to you.
Bill Tracking – The UBT System
Any successful energy management program starts with auditing and tracking utility data. Tracking usage consumption and benchmarking data allows you to pinpoint areas for reducing energy consumption and to validate energy efficiency projects that you have implemented in your business. The UBT system combines the power of technology with years of utility cost management experience to enable you to take control of your utility usage. It provides reporting capabilities to verify year over year cost comparisons and to validate the results of our utility purchases.
UBT enables your business to view reports for a single location or rank all your facilities by geographic location, providing the detail you need to effectively manage utility expenses and verify results. Some of the available reports include:
- Budgeting Wizard
- Building Cost per Square Foot
- Building Use per Square Foot
- Cost and Use by Building Comparison
- Use by Building Comparison
- Global Cost per Square Foot
- Global Use per Square Foot
- Global Building Use and Cost by Utility Type
- Global Building Use and Cost Summary
- Yearly Utility Cost Graph
To view examples of reports available, please click here.
Your High Voltage associate will assist you with any reporting materials you need for reporting or budgeting as requested.
Did You Know?
The Yellowstone National Park wildfires of 1988 were estimated to have produced 77.9 billion megajoules of energy over the fire's 71-day life. The wildfires' energy was equivalent to 22 million megawatt-hours, nearly as much as California and Oregon consumed in December 2011.