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Northfork Electric Cooperative, Inc.


Operating in


Beckham, Roger Mills, Washita, Greer, Custer, Harmon, and Dewey Counties


SCOTT COPELAND GENERAL MANAGER


BOARD OF TRUSTEES


Jimmy Taylor-Pres ....................Elk City Charles Hickey-V. Pres ..............Reydon Ransom Snowden-Sec-Treas ........ Erick Chris Mackey ................................Sayre Larry Smith ............................Cheyenne Bandy Silk ....................................Sayre Brent Meador .............................Elk City Brendon Atkinson......................Attorney


SAYRE OFFICE /LVD 'DLOH\ 'LU RI $GPLQ 2ffiFH 6HUYLFHV


Richard Bowdre ..... Dir. of Operations/Eng. -Hff 0RKU .............Dir. of Strategic Planning Kay Brown .................. Executive Ass’t./HR Heath Martin .......................Safety Director


REYDON OFFICE Barbara Swope ...................... 655-4557 Fall Weather Safety Tips By Heath Martin NFEC Safety Director Fall is a wonderful time of year. The leaves are changing, the kids are back to school,


there’s football to watch, apples to pick (and eat!), pumpkins to carve, and the weather is especially pleasant — lower humidity, fewer bugs, and better sleeping temperatures. What’s not to love?


But fall is not without its share of hazards. Here are some tips to be prepared for whatever weather challenges may come your way this season: Floodwaters ,Q VKRUW QHYHU GULYH WKURXJK ÀRRGZDWHUV )DOO FDQ RIWHQ WLPHV EULQJ ZLWK LW UDLQ\


FOR OUTAGES AFTER 5 P.M. CALL 1-800-NO-VOLTS (1-800-668-6587) (580) 928-3366


PAY BY PHONE TOLL-FREE 844-759-3983


OFFICE HOURS 8 AM TO 5 PM MONDAY-FRIDAY


ADDRESS P.O. Box 400


SAYRE, OK 73662 18920 E. 1170 Rd.


weather, and heavy rains can be a common occurrence as September and October are still SDUW RI KXUULFDQH VHDVRQ 6R LI \RX HQFRXQWHU IDVW PRYLQJ ZDWHU RU D ÀRRGHG URDGZD\ DV \RX DUH GULYLQJ RU ZDONLQJ LW¶V EHVW WR WXUQ DURXQG DQG ¿QG DQRWKHU URXWH $ELGH E\ WKH “Turn Around, Don’t Drown” adage. You do not know the conditions under the water. All it takes is 6 inches of moving water to make you fall. And keep children and pets from SOD\LQJ LQ ÀRRGZDWHU Leaf Hazards Leaves, while pretty, can pose hazards for motorists. Fallen leaves can gather on roadways and when they become wet, they can create very slick conditions. Add freezing temperatures to the mix and your vehicle will have zero tracking, similar to driving on an icy road. In addition, leaves can cover important road markings (double yellow lines, for example) or deep pot holes. So it’s important to slow down when driving on a leaf-cov- ered roadway. And always give yourself plenty of room between you and the cars around you in case anyone has to stop short.


Children often play in leaf piles so be alert! Never drive through a pile of leaves. Many “leaf peepers” are out on the roadways and many can be distracted by foliage vistas. Be alert to what other motorists are doing.


Keep your windshield free of leaves so as to not obstruct your view. And if you see dried leaves peeking out from under the hood of your car, take a moment to pop it and clear them away before you take your trip as they can obstruct ventilation holes and over- heat your vehicle. Reduced Visibility With the days getting shorter, visibility when driving in the fall can be a challenge. Many people walk along the side of the road at dusk with dogs, on horses or riding ELF\FOHV DQG WKH\ FDQ EH GLffiFXOW WR VHH 6FKRRO LV DOVR LQ VHVVLRQ VR NLGV DUH RXW SOD\LQJ Mornings tend to be foggy. Additionally, fall is a time when wildlife is more active and on the move. Slow down when driving, especially on curvy or narrow roads where visibility DURXQG FRUQHUV LV GLffiFXOW DQG SD\ DWWHQWLRQ WR SRVWLQJV IRU DQLPDO FURVVLQJV DQG REH\ school zone speed limits. Weather Changes


This institution is an equal oppor- tunity provider and employer.


Fall foliage hikes are fabulous. If you take a hike, be prepared for weather changes as you increase elevation. It may be sunny at the base of the mountain but it could be cold and rainy or even snowy at the summit. Dress in layers, and bring a wind breaker or waterproof shell, plenty of water, and never hike alone.


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