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Customers tell consumers that they have difficulty paying for electric power

Electric service customers have been suffering from severe setbacks in paying local billing sites to pay bills, he said. This problem has not been resolved over the years.

Many clients have been charged with various payment centers in Addis Ababa to pay their fees. One of the centers in Ethiopia’s largest service center, where many customers spend hours working at payment centers, is the main center of the resort’s main shopping area, which is now home to customers across the city. ”

Although the number of service centers in Addis Ababa at the level of 41 is believed to be receiving through four service departments, many are known for lack of “systems” and “no network”, the Reporter said on Monday at the Kazanchisu Payment Center. At that time, the long-distance payment center, especially the pre-payment customers, was overflowed from the mouth until the end. Although there are two separate pay-as-you-go port payers, postpaid prepaid card holders have been shown to be inadequate and out-of-court.

Infirmities, mothers and elders, and babies full of mothers, many women and young men, have worked long hours in the field. For a long period of time, the cost of access to the server and the likelihood of having three card readers (including three readers of card readers) have been long-awaited, due to the fact that customers are paying for the long-awaited payment of pre-paid users.

Such a lack of response to many of the services related to the service has caused considerable annoyance to customers. The Reporter interviewed service seekers from Kofu, Yuko Ado, Jemo, Sheriis and other towns and suburbs to Kazanichi Payment Center.

To solve this problem, Ethiopian Electricity Service charges payment service via bank, mobile and internet and kiosk. However, the plan is likely to change since August, when it is reported that the officials have recently announced. However, the absence of such measures to alleviate such customer abuse is followed by a lack of guidance and complaints.

The CEO of Addis Ababa Electric Power, Ato Merete Worawi, did not get the experience of telephone conversations, but he was aware of the problems with the Ethiopian Electricity Service Officers. In addition, officials have acknowledged that some of the service stations, “corrupt”, “do not work” for reasons that simply do not work. However, the door has been set aside to pay the majority of the customer.

The customers say that the company is working on preventing theft and stolen taxpayers for several years, but the customers who have to wait for a pre-payment to pay for a pre-payment fee will be likely to encourage those who do not. However, in recent years, the Addis Ababa Electricity Service (EEPCo) conducted a survey of 15,523 new customers providing electric power. It has been learned that improvements have been made in energy talks, power cuts, input supply and capacity control, during the summit.

      Priority clients, especially those who pay their debit cards, have not been able to cope with the overloading of electric charges. Many say that the most likely problem with their approach is that they do not find the perfect solution.

Even so, the Ethiopian electric service has expanded access, with the exception of 540,000 new subscribers. Of these, more than 370,000 are in Addis Ababa. It is also disclosed that it is working with Ethio Telecom to demonstrate how to access the Internet network so that it can access the pre-clients’ subscribers.

So far, more than three million home users of Ethiopian electric service have been active in many areas, indicating that new improvements, including old and new charging and transmission lines, are coming down.

In the end of the half year, the institution has announced that it has collected more than 3.2 billion birr revenue, and we are reporting that the new electricity tariff is being implemented since December. It was also noted that preliminary users were reported to be in the process of complaining that they were paying high bills.

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