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Pumpkin Cookie Balls


6 oz. (3/4 of 8-oz. pkg.) Cream Cheese, softened


1 pkg. (15.25 oz.) OREO Peanut %XWWHU &UHPH &RRNLHV ¿QHO\ crushed


3 pkg. (4 oz. each) white chocolate, broken into pieces, melted 1 cup orange colored sugar 10 pretzel sticks, each broken into 4 pieces


Mix cream cheese and cookie crumbs until blended.


Shape into 40 (1-inch) balls. Dip balls in melted chocolate; roll in sugar to evenly coat. Place in single layer in shallow waxed paper-lined pan. Insert 1 pretzel piece into top of each for the pumpkin's stem. 5HIULJHUDWH KRXU RU XQWLO ¿UP


Cooperatives See the Future October is National Co-op Month


Dramatic changes are transforming all aspects of the energy industry. Interest in renewable energy is at an all-time high, and ultimately consumers want greater control over their energy use and payment methods. The prevalence of smart-phone apps and “smart” technology for the home is increasing, and consumers and busi- nesses are showing greater interest in electric vehicles. There’s no denying it: electric utilities will have to make changes to the way they provide energy to accom- modate these trends. Luckily, Northfork Electric is uniquely positioned to meet these changing energy needs because we are a cooperative. Co-ops are community-led. October is National Co-op Month, which is the perfect time to highlight the many ways electric cooperatives are unique.


Cooperatives are locally governed, looking out for the long-term needs of their consumer-members.


Northfork General Manager Scott Copeland explains that, “Electric coop- eratives belong to the communities they serve. This heightened community focus allows us to quickly adapt to evolving consumer expectations. Our closeness to the community ensures a better response to these needs because we are led by the people that we serve.” Co-ops are a catalyst for good. Electric co-ops, like Northfork Elec- tric, are a catalyst for good in their com- munities. Co-ops engage their consumer- members to do things that might otherwise EH LPSRVVLEOH RU GLffiFXOW OLNH PRUH WKDQ 75 years ago when electric co-ops brought power to areas where other utilities did QRW ¿QG LW HFRQRPLFDOO\ IHDVLEOH 7RGD\ it means exploring distributed generation options, providing multiple bill paying options and enhanced customer services, sponsoring quality youth leadership pro- grams, and more.


Cooperatives exist to meet a need that


was previously unmet in the community, and they are ever striving to anticipate and plan for the future needs of their consum- er-members.


Electric cooperatives often partner with local groups to bring economic op- portunity to their local community. It is this facilitation role that is often the most valuable strength of the co-op. The co-op business model is unique. It is pragmatic, mission-oriented and SXWV SHRSOH ¿UVW &R RSV VWULYH WR EH D trusted voice in their communities. Co-ops have earned that trust because, while not perfect, they always have their members’ best interest at heart and are determined to enrich the lives of those living and work- ing in the communities they serve––now and in the future.


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