## 1. Take into account the time zones

As of June 1, we will be able to calculate the energy consumed according to three different time slots. There will be a more expensive one, the rush hour, Monday through Friday from 10 in the morning to 2 in the afternoon and from 6 in the afternoon to 10 at night; the plain hour, with an average price, also from Monday to Friday, but from 8 to 10 in the morning and from 2 to 6 in the afternoon; and another with a cheaper rate, the valley hour, from midnight to 8 in the morning, and on full weekends.

## 2. Find out about the contracted power

The hired potency associated with the regulated rate, that is, the so-called PVPC, may also vary. You can have two different ones for two different periods: one from Monday to Friday and another cheaper during the night and on weekends.

The people who have contracted a free market company will depend to a large extent on their company, so they have to be the ones who transfer the situation to them.

## 3. Adjust the power with the new receipt

The receipt will include the maximum power reached in the last year, both in rush hour and in off-peak hours. This way you will be able to know if it is convenient for us to lower or raise the power.

## 4. What if I have hourly discrimination?

Those who have time discrimination may save money on power, since they will reduce it in the daytime hours. But the savings for consuming in off-peak hours will be less with the new rate, in addition to having fewer hours.

!function(f,b,e,v,n,t,s)
{if(f.fbq)return;n=f.fbq=function(){n.callMethod?
n.callMethod.apply(n,arguments):n.queue.push(arguments)};