National Grid plc Value Stock - Dividend - Research Selection
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Description of the company
What we do
Electricity The electricity industry connects generation sources to homes and businesses through transmission and distribution networks. Companies that pay to use transmission networks buy electricity from generators and sell it to consumers.
Transmission grids are often interconnected so that energy can flow from one country or region to another. This helps provide a safe, secure, reliable and affordable energy supply for citizens and society across the region. Interconnectors also allow power suppliers to sell their energy to customers in other countries.
Generation is the production of electricity from fossil fuel and nuclear power stations, as well as renewable sources such as wind and solar. In the US, we own and operate 50 fossil fuel-powered stations on Long Island and 7.9 MW of solar generation in Massachusetts. We do not own or operate any electricity generation in the UK.
We sell the electricity generated by our plants on Long Island to LIPA under a long-term power supply agreement. The contract allows us to recover our efficient operating costs and provides a return on equity on our investment in the generation assets.
For solar generation, we recover our costs and a reasonable return from customers in Massachusetts through a solar cost-adjustment factor. This is added to the electricity rate, net of revenues earned from the solar assets.
Great Britain is linked via interconnectors with France, Ireland, Northern Ireland and the Netherlands. We own part of the interconnectors with France and the Netherlands. We are also now entering the construction phase for two new interconnectors, between the UK and Belgium and the UK and Norway. We are continuing to work on developing additional interconnector projects, which we believe will deliver significant benefits to consumers. These include opportunities for interconnection with Iceland, Denmark and a further link with France.
We also jointly own and operate a 224 kilometre interconnector between New England in the US and Canada.
We sell capacity on our UK interconnectors through auctions and on our US interconnector through wholesale markets and bilateral contracts.
Transmission systems generally include overhead lines, underground cables and substations. They connect generation and interconnectors to the distribution system.
We own and operate the transmission network in England and Wales. We operate but do not own the Scottish networks. We are also working in a joint venture with Scottish Power Transmission to construct an interconnector to reinforce the GB transmission system between Scotland and England and Wales.
In the US, we jointly own and operate transmission facilities spanning upstate New York, Massachusetts, New Hampshire, Rhode Island and Vermont.
Distribution systems carry lower voltages than transmission systems over networks of overhead lines, underground cables and substations. They take over the role of transporting electricity from the transmission network, and deliver it to consumers at a voltage they can use.
We do not own or operate electricity distribution networks in the UK.
In the US, our distribution networks serve around 3.5 million customers in upstate New York, Massachusetts and Rhode Island.
The supply of electricity involves buying electricity and selling it on to customers. It also involves customer services, billing and the collection of customer accounts.
We do not sell electricity to consumers in the UK.
All our customers in the US can select a competitive supplier for the supply component of electricity utility services. Where customers choose National Grid, they pay us for distribution and electricity costs. Where they choose to buy electricity from third parties, they pay us for distribution only and pay the third-party supplier for the electricity. Our base charges for electricity supply are calculated to recover the purchased power costs.