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.