South Carolina Rural Electric Authority established in Columbia.
Passage of the National Rural Electrification Act.
First S.C. electric cooperative chartered, Aiken County Electric Cooperative Association.
The S.C. Electric Cooperatives, Inc. (forerunner to Central), formed to construct transmission lines.
South Carolina Public Service Authority began generating power.
Central Electric Power Cooperative, Inc., organized with 7 Members.
First REA loan of $7,595,500 approved for Central to construct transmission lines. 9 additional Members join Central.
First energy sales from Central to Member cooperatives totaling 7,094,754 Kilowatt hours.
First 1000 miles of transmission lines completed.
Energy sales exceed 500,000,000 Kilowatt hours.
Dolphus M. Grainger steam generation plant, financed and constructed by Central, put on line at Conway.
Energy sales exceed 1,000,000,000 kilowatt hours.
First gas turbine unit for peaking purposes put on line at Hilton Head.
Berkeley Electric Cooperative becomes Member of Central.
Energy sales exceed 2,000,000,000 Kilowatt hours.
Central’s headquarters moved to Greystone Boulevard.
Energy sales exceed 3,000,000,000 Kilowatt hours.
Coordination Agreement between Central and Santee Cooper approved.
First 2,000 miles of transmission lines completed.
Installation of Load Management System begins.
Central begins purchases from Santee Cooper under the Coordination Agreement.
Load Management system begins operation.
Coordination Agreement changed to 12 CP billing and to allow for annual Adjust to Actual.
Energy sales exceed 5,000,000,000 kilowatt hours.
Saluda River Electric Cooperative becomes a Member of Central.
Energy sales exceed 10,000,000,000 kilowatt hours.
First direct sales made to Saluda River.
Central purchases the transmission assets of New Horizon. Five upstate cooperatives become full Members of Central:
Blue Ridge Electric Cooperative
Broad River Electric Cooperative
Laurens Electric Cooperative
Little River Electric Cooperative
York Electric Cooperative
Saluda River Electric Cooperative ceases to be a member of Central.
Purchase Power Agreement with Duke Energy approved by all parties.
Central begins purchases from Duke Energy under the Purchase Power Agreement.
Central to Member Wholesale Power Contracts extended through 2058. The Coordination Agreement is extended to 2058.
Central's Headquarters moved to 20 Cooperative Way.
First community solar projects came on-line at Laurens & York.
For the second year in a row, Central named one of South Carolina's Best Places to Work by the SC Chamber of Commerce.
Central’s peak demand grows to 4,549 MW.