Authorized Payment Agents
Atn Check Cashing #1
Guy R Brewer Blvd.
Atn Check Cashing #5
Avenue Money Services
Jamaica Health Corner Pharmacy
Ocean Park Drugs
Baychester Payment Center, LLC.
E. rd St.
People's Pharmacy and Food Mart
Inner City Check Cashing
Inner City Check Cashing
Buy Rite Pharmacy Corp
11 Chatham Square
Daysi Travel Inc
St Nicholas Ave
Daysi Travel Inc
Harlan Check Cashing, White Plains
Wink Check Cashing #1, Yonkers
A S. Broadway
Wink Check Cashing #5, Yonkers
A S. Broadway
Inner City Check Cashing, New Rochelle
A Main St.
E 7th St.
Regal Remedies Pharmacy
RX Warehouse Pharmacy
New Utrecht Ave.
Dongan Hills Pharmacy
Living Well Pharmacy
ConEdison Office in Jamaica (Queens)
We detail how to visit ConEdison's Queens office, along with how to start and end service, choose an alternate ESCO, and make sense of your monthly bill.
ConEdison's Jamaica, Queens Location
You can visit ConEdison in Queens, New York at the local National Grid office. Here you can pay your monthly bill in exact payment only.
National Grid Office
The Jamaica office is open from AM - 5PM, Monday through Friday.
Getting There: Subway Service
The closest train stops are:
E, J, Z - Jamaica Center - Parsons/Archer
E, F - Parsons Blvd
How to Start ConEdison Service in Queens
If you are moving into a new home in Queens, you will need to contact ConEdison's main customer service line at least 24 hours in advance to be sure that your natural gas or electricity service is turned on in time. You will need to provide the following information to open a new account:
- Full name
- New address
- Planned move-in date
- Phone number
- Social security or passport number
ConEdison's main customer service line is , and you can call from Monday to Sunday, AM - PM.
Choosing an Alternative Supplier (ESCO)
ConEdison is your default provider for natural gas and/or electricity service, which means they cover all services related to:
- Delivery, or all costs linked to getting energy to your home
- Supply, or the cost of the energy you consume + customer service charges
All ConEdison customers in Queens have the right to choose an alternate Energy Supply Company (ESCO) for their energy supply services - and possibly save in the process.
Before picking an ESCO, you will need to contact ConEdison to start your service. This is because your ESCO will need your ConEdison account information in order to make the switch. Most ESCOs do not charge a fee to begin service, but there are other common contract terms that you should be informed about.
We recommend only fixed rate plans with alternate suppliers. Read more about how ESCOs work.
How to End Service
If you are moving out of ConEdison service territory, you will need to call customer service at least 24 hours in advance to be sure you are not billed for extra time.
Most fixed rate ESCO plans feature an early cancellation fee, but it can usually be waived if you provide proof of your move. Often this must be done 30 days in advance of your move-out date. Be sure to check your individual contract for specifics.
Bill Charges with ConEdison
Your ConEdison bill features charges divided by supply, delivery, and state and local taxes. Most residential customers are charged under the SC1 service classification.
The chart below depicts a typical ConEdison bill, as divided by supply, delivery, and taxes.
Founded in , ConEdison serves the greater New York City area. ConEdison serves over million electricity customers and over million natural gas customers across Manhattan, Queens, the Bronx, Brooklyn, Staten Island, and Westchester.
Contact information of ConEdison in Jamaica
ConEdison agency closest to Jamaica is located at:
Contact ConEdison in Jamaica:
You can contact local Jamaica ConEdison employees:
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American energy company
"ConEd" redirects here. It is not to be confused with Commonwealth Edison in Illinois.
Consolidated Edison, Inc., commonly known as Con Edison (stylized as conEdison) or ConEd, is one of the largest investor-ownedenergy companies in the United States, with approximately $12 billion in annual revenues as of , and over $62 billion in assets. The company provides a wide range of energy-related products and services to its customers through its subsidiaries:
- Consolidated Edison Company of New York, Inc. (CECONY), a regulated utility providing electric and gas service in New York City and Westchester County, New York, and steam service in the borough of Manhattan;
- Orange and Rockland Utilities, Inc., a regulated utility serving customers in a 1,square-mile (3,km2) area in southeastern New York and northern New Jersey;
- Con Edison Solutions, an energy services company;
- Con Edison Energy, a wholesale energy services company;
- Con Edison Development, a company that owns and operates renewable and energy infrastructure projects, and,
- Con Edison Transmission, Inc., which invests in electric and natural gas transmission projects.
In , electric revenues accounted for % of consolidated sales (% in ); gas revenues % (% in ); steam revenues % (% in ); and non-utility revenues of % (% in ).
In , Con Edison's earliest corporate predecessor, the New York Gas Light Company, was founded by a consortium of New York City investors. A year later, it was listed on the New York Stock Exchange (NYSE). Due to the Board of Aldermen's authority to grant franchises in the City of New York in the early to mid s, interaction with Tammany Hall was required to expand business. By William M. Tweed's reign in the late s as the boss of Tammany Hall, the power to authorize franchises lay with the County Board of Supervisors, of which Tweed had been a member. By , Tweed was a member of the board of the Harlem Gas Light Company, a precursor to the Consolidated Edison Company. In , six gas companies combined into the Consolidated Gas Company.
The New York Steam Company began providing service in lower Manhattan in Today, Con Edison operates the largest commercial steam system in the world, providing steam service to nearly 1, commercial and residential establishments in Manhattan from Battery Park to 96th Street.
Con Edison's electric business also dates back to , when Thomas Edison's Edison Illuminating Company of New York began supplying electricity to 59 customers in a square-mile area in lower Manhattan. After the "war of currents", there were more than 30 companies generating and distributing electricity in New York City and Westchester County. But by there were far fewer, and the New York Edison Company (then part of Consolidated Gas) was clearly the leader.
In , with electric sales far outstripping gas sales, the company incorporated and the name was changed to Consolidated Edison Company of New York, Inc. The years that followed brought further amalgamations as Consolidated Edison acquired or merged with more than a dozen companies between and Con Edison today is the result of acquisitions, dissolutions and mergers of more than individual electric, gas and steam companies.
Consolidated Edison acquired land on the Hudson River in Buchanan, NY, in for the Indian Point nuclear power plant. The first reactor (Indian Point 1) began generating power on September 16, The reactor was shut down on October 31, , because the emergency core cooling system did not meet regulatory requirements. The company built two more reactors at Indian Point during the s: Indian Point 2 and 3. Indian Point 3 was sold to the New York Power Authority in Entergy acquired Indian Point 2 in November , nine months after a steam generator leak. With the sale of Indian Point 2, the last power plant it owned, Consolidated Edison, Inc. became primarily an energy distributor.
On January 1, , following the deregulation of the utility industry in New York state, a holding company, Consolidated Edison, Inc., was formed. It is one of the nation's largest investor-owned energy companies, with approximately $13 billion in annual revenues and $47 billion in assets. The company provides a wide range of energy-related products and services to its customers through two regulated utility subsidiaries and three competitive energy businesses. Under a number of corporate names, the company has been traded on the NYSE without interruption since —longer than any other NYSE stock. Its largest subsidiary, Consolidated Edison Company of New York, Inc., provides electric, gas and steam service to more than 3 million customers in New York City and Westchester County, New York, an area of square miles (1,km2) with a population of nearly 9 million. Also in , Consolidated Edison, Inc. acquired Orange & Rockland Utilities, which is operated separately.
To date, Con Edison has invested $3 billion in solar and wind projects. In September it was announced that the company would invest $ billion in “renewable energy production facilities over the next three years.”
The company's “renewable portfolio” contains more than gigawatts of operating capacity. Seventy-five percent of that capacity comes from solar energy. Clean energy accounts for around eight percent of the company's earnings, as of fall 
To support electric vehicles, Con Edison partnered with the company FleetCarma to provide $ in rewards to owners of electric vehicles in New York City and Westchester County, New York. Through this program, Con Edison pays customers to charge their vehicles when energy demand is low.
The Con Edison electrical transmission system utilizes voltages of kilovolts (kV), kV, and kV. The company has two kV interconnections with upstate New York that enable it to import power from Hydro-Québec in Canada and one kV interconnection each with Public Service Electric and Gas (PSE&G) in New Jersey and Long Island. Con Edison's connection with Hydro-Québec is via a series of transmission lines owned by the New York Power Authority and neighboring utilities; a more-direct connection via the Champlain Hudson Power ExpressHVDC line is expected to come online in 
Con Edison is also interconnected with PSE&G via the Branchburg-Ramapo kV line. Con Ed's distribution voltages are 33 kV, 27 kV, 13 kV, and 4 kV.
The 93, miles (,km) of underground cable in the Con Edison system could wrap around the Earth times. Nearly 36, miles (58,km) of overhead electric wires complement the underground system—enough cable to stretch between New York and Los Angeles 13 times.
The Con Edison gas system has nearly 7, miles (11,km) of pipes—if laid end to end, long enough to reach Paris and back to New York City, and serves Westchester County, the Bronx, Manhattan and parts of Queens. Gas service in Brooklyn, Staten Island and the rest of Queens is provided by National Grid USA's New York City operations, with the exception of the Rockaway peninsula, which is serviced by National Grid's Long Island operations. The average volume of gas that travels through Con Edison's gas system annually could fill the Empire State Building nearly 6, times.
Main article: New York City steam system
Con Edison produces 30 billion pounds of steam each year through its seven power plants which boil water to 1,°F (°C) before distributing it to hundreds of buildings in the New York City steam system, which is the biggest district steam system in the world. Steam traveling through the system is used to heat and cool some of New York's most famous addresses, including the United Nations complex, the Empire State Building, and the Metropolitan Museum of Art.
Programs and resources
ConEd offers a variety of programs and resources for its customers and stakeholders, organized in such categories as, "For Renters", "For Residential Owners", "For Small & Medium Businesses", "For Commercial & Industrial", "Business Partners", "Investors", "Community Affairs", and "Municipalities". Examples of such resources include:
- CONCERN Program, which offers eligible customers a specially trained representative and advice about government aid programs, safety tips, and ways to save money on one's energy bill
- Quarterly Billing Plan, which allows senior citizens, whose Con Edison bills are less than $ a year, to receive bills once every three months (in March, June, September, and December), rather than once a month
- SPOTLIGHT, Con Edison's newsletter
Con Edison contributes substantial funding and volunteer hours to many non-profit organizations and learning centers including New York Botanical Garden, Hudson Valley Groundworks Science Barge, Teatown Reservation, Jay Heritage Center, and the Intrepid Sea, Air & Space Museum.
Leadership and associations
- Timothy P. Cawley, Chairman, president and Chief Executive Officer, Consolidated Edison, Inc.
- Robert Sanchez, president and CEO, Orange and Rockland Utilities, Inc.
- Mark Noyes, president and CEO, Con Edison Energy, Con Edison Development, and Con Edison Solutions
- Joseph P. Oates, president and CEO, Con Edison Transmission
- Robert N. Hoglund, senior vice president and chief financial officer
- Sylvia Dooley, vice president and corporate secretary
- Nancy Shannon, vice president, Human Resources
- Joseph Miller, vice president, controller and chief accounting officer
- Yukari Saegusa, vice president and treasurer
- Deneen L. Donnley, senior vice president and general counsel
- Scott Sanders, vice president, Business Finance
ConEd Solutions is a member of Real Estate Board of New York.
Major accidents and incidents
- All of New York City, with the exception of the Rockaways - which get their power from the Long Island Lighting Company (LILCo) - was blacked out overnight on July 13 and 14, due to lightning strikes on a number of sub-stations and the resulting failures of interconnects in the power grid.
- A steam pipe explosion in Gramercy Park killed three, injured 24, and required the evacuation of a damaged apartment building due to high levels of asbestos in the air. Workers had failed to drain water from the pipe before turning the steam on. The utility also eventually pleaded guilty to lying about the absence of asbestos contamination, and paid a $2 million fine.
- In Manhattan, stray voltage killed a woman walking her dog in the East Village when she stepped on an electrified metal plate.
- After the blackout in Queens, the company was criticized by public officials for a poor record in the restoration of service to its customers.
- On July 18, an explosion occurred in midtown Manhattan near Grand Central Terminal when an year-old Con Edison steam pipe failed, resulting in one death, over 40 injuries, as well as subway and surface disruptions.
- The day before Thanksgiving, an explosion critically burned Queens resident Kunta Oza when an year-old cast iron gas main ruptured. Oza died on Thanksgiving Day, and her family later settled with Con Edison for $ million.
- Another gas explosion claimed a life in Queens while Con Edison personnel were on the scene. There was a leak in a manhole and a fault in an electrical feeder at the same time. The fault in the feeder caused the explosion due to the sparks being generated. When the mechanic opened the manhole more oxygen entered and the explosion took place. Due to that event, Con Edison has changed its procedure on outside gas leak calls.
- On October 29, flooding from Hurricane Sandy caused a transformer explosion at a Con-Ed plant on New York City's East Side.
- During the storm, Con Edison used social media to get outage and restoration information out to customers. The company's Twitter account gained an extra 16, followers during the storm.
- Con Edison's subsidiary, Orange & Rockland Utilities, was criticized for its response to Hurricane Sandy. Some customers experienced a loss of electrical power for 11 days.
- On March 12, two apartment buildings exploded in East Harlem after a reported Con Edison gas leak. Eight people were killed in the massive explosion that reduced the conjoining buildings to rubble.
- After 9 p.m. on December 27, a transformer short-circuit at a ConEd power plant in Astoria, Queens shut down La Guardia Airport for several hours - until it switched to back-up generators - caused extensive delays on the #7 subway line, and an outage on Rikers Island, until it, too, reverted to back-up equipment. The incident caused a large portion of the sky in the surrounding area to be lit up by blue light that was caused by arc flashes, in which light-emitting atoms of excited gas, called plasma, are projected into the air. The arc flashes probably lasted only a few minutes, but because of meteorological conditions which caused them to be refracted, they were seen across a large portion of the New York City metropolitan area. There was no explosion or fire connected to the electrical surge, and no reported injuries. The New York Police Department reported that calls increased from in the half-hour before the event to over 3, in the 30 minutes afterwards. ConEd is investigating the cause of the surge in equipment that was intended to monitor voltage in the electrical sub-station, but suspects that the problem was a malfunctioning of its relay system. The lights were nicknamed the "Astoria Borealis" on Twitter.
- On the night of July 13 a significant portion of Manhattan saw a blackout due to a Consolidated Edison cable that burnt out in a transformer on West End Avenue. The blackout, which lasted for about three hours, shut down a number of subway stations, much of the West Side from the 40s to 72nd Street, parts of Times Square and Rockefeller Center, and other areas, resulting in an estimated 73, customers losing power. The outage fell on the anniversary of the blackout which most of the city lost power.
- During the COVID pandemic in the United States, Consolidated Edison employees tested positive for COVID and three died. Consolidated Edison said they would not shut off service due to non-payment related to the health crisis and would waive any new late-payment charges for customers.
- On the evening of May 7, a power failure of the third rail near Northern Boulevard station severely disrupted subway service along the IND Queens Boulevard Line, which happens to be one of the busiest lines in the subway system. Some people reported being stuck on subway trains between stations for as long as 3 hours. The power failure continued throughout the night on May 7 and lasted throughout the day on May 8. As of 2 PM EDT on May 8, limited service had been restored in the affected area, albeit local only; express service had not yet been restored. The MTA said at that time that they were in the process of testing the third rail in the area using out of service trains.[clarification needed]
On January 14, , eleven Con Edison supervisors were arrested for demanding more than $1 million in kickbacks related to work done by a construction company that was repairing the midtown steam pipe eruption of According to federal prosecutors, the employees had approved payment for work that was unnecessary or not performed, and promised faster payment for some work performed by the construction company in exchange for the bribes. The FBI had two retired Con Edison employees and the president of the construction company wear recording devices that recorded the suspects demanding bribes of between $ to $ Later that year Con Edison sued Brendan Maher, one of the construction supervisors who was arrested and later admitted taking bribes that the utility company claimed amounted to $10,
In April , Con Edison agreed to pay over $ million, about % of its annual revenue, back to its customers in compensation for harm resulting from the bribery. The Public Service Commission had found that Con Edison failed to supervise the employees. Con Edison admitted no wrongdoing.
Honors and criticism
● In March , Fortune magazine named the company as one of "America's Most Admired Companies" in the publication's newest corporate ranking survey. In , Con Edison ranked second on the top ten list for electric and gas utilities.
● In December , the non-partisan organization Public Campaign released a report criticizing ConEd for spending $ million on lobbying and not paying any taxes during –, instead getting $ million in tax rebates, despite making a profit of $ billion, and increasing executive pay by 82% to $ million in for its top five executives.
● In , Con Edison was named the #1 utility and #16 overall among corporations, in Newsweek's Green Rankings, and one of the 50 best companies for Latinas by Latina Style Magazine. In its "Best of the Best" issue in , Hispanic Network Magazine named the company a top employer among energy, gas, and oil companies. Con Edison was also selected as one of the top regional utilities by DiversityInc magazine in  In , the company was listed among America's best large employers by Forbes.
● In February , The Energy and Policy Institute criticized Con Edison for Touting Clean Energy while investing in Gas Infrastructure. This is Unclean Fracked Gas. (Fracked Gas is Methane Gas produced by Hydraulic Fracturing.) The article explained, "A recent analysis of utility executive compensation by the Energy and Policy Institute found that Con Edison’s executive compensation policies include renewable energy growth as components of broader goals, but do not reward executives for reducing greenhouse gas emissions.
Con Edison purchases Methane Gas collected through the process of hydraulic fracturing (Fracked Gas). This is not Green energy nor is it sustainable energy. Hydraulically Fractured Gas is a potent Green House Gas.  In a recent letter to the Federal Energy Regulatory Commission (FERC), Con Edison supported Kinder Morgan’s East Upgrade Project, in environmentally protected lands in NJ. This expansion includes two additional compressor stations, in West Milford and Wantage NJ. Con Edison buys gas that is transported from the Marcellus Shale in Pennsylvania, to Westchester NY, via Kinder Morgan's Tennessee Gas Pipeline, Line.  The compressor stations on this pipeline routinely blow-down toxic Volatile Organic Compounds (VOCs) contained in the gas. The new compressor stations, supported by Con Edison, will blow VOCs over the protected Highland forest and water sources of Northern NJ.  Recent studies show that the death rate increases in counties with compressor stations.  This will effect Passaic County and Sussex County NJ.
When a New York City contractor is unable to repair a reported nonfunctioning or malfunctioning street light, traffic light or pedestrian Walk/Don't Walk light because of a failure in the power to the affected unit,:p. 92 a stop tag is assigned by Con Ed. When a caller to NYC's asks for followup information about a reported outage, they're told the stop tag number, and told to call Con Ed at (CON-ED).
The New York Times wrote that it can take over two years for some repairs. Sometimes an entire fixture must be removed, repaired, then returned. Other times the streets must be torn up to replace underground wiring. Temporary fixes, using what was described as "nothing more than overhead extension cords" (called "Shunts") at times are left in place for an extended period. In Con Ed committed to repair "at least 90% within 90 days.":p. 92
Adaptive re-use of former Con Ed buildings
A former Con Edison building on West 53rd Street in Manhattan was converted first into the studio for the television game show Let's Make a Deal, and later into a recording studio called "Power Station" because of its Edison history. In , the studio was renamed Avatar Studios and then in back to "Power Station".
In , Con Edison sold the Excelsior Power Company Building, a former substation on Gold Street in Manhattan's Financial District. It was renovated into an apartment building, and became a New York City designated landmark in 
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