If you’ve recently moved to OKC from a state like California, Massachusetts, Connecticut, Rhode Island, New Hampshire (or as it turns out, really anywhere else), you’ve likely noticed a pleasant surprise insofar as what’s (not) in your electric bill.
If you have visited the home of this blog, www.abetterlifeokc.com, lately you might have noticed things look a little different. Actually they look a lot different.
We like to say Oklahoma City is remains one of the few major metros in the U.S. where you can still afford to live.
Oklahoma City has some of the lowest commute times in the country among major metros. Combine that fact with our affordable, stable housing market to give you more choices in terms of where you buy your next residence.
In 2018, OG&E provided power at an average rate at 7.31 cents per kilowatt-hour (kWh)--about 3.5 cents less than the national average.
Largely thanks to the super-affordable housing marketing, OKC is ranked the second best city for first-time homebuyers.
Largely thanks to abundant employment opportunities, “a growing arts and culinary scene” and affordable real estate, OKC ranked second on HavenLife's list of cities where the most millennials are getting married.