A new report from Boston Electric says the average American home uses about 1.7 kWh per month, but that figure doesn’t account for what you might be using if you’re a homeowner who doesn’t use much power.
That figure, the report found, includes what’s needed for your home’s air conditioning, cooling, and other home uses.
Boston Electric also calculated the average electricity usage per month for a typical household.
The data comes from the Energy Information Administration’s Energy Consumption in the United States report, which was published last week.
The report looked at the electricity use by each household from 2009 to 2015.
Boston’s report shows that in 2016, an average household used about 5.4 kWh per year.
It also shows that the average household uses about 8.5 kWh per day.
What the report doesn’t show is how much electricity the average person uses when they’re not using the electricity they’re paying for.
In 2016, for instance, the average bill for a single-family home with two or fewer people was about $13,000.
But the average bills for a home with four or more people were $40,000, according to the report.
And while Boston’s study found that the typical household uses 1.75 kWh per monthly bill, that number doesn’t include the electricity the household uses if it’s a homeowner without electricity.
That includes electricity used to cool a home’s appliances and to power appliances.
The Energy Information Agency estimates that households without electricity use about 9.6 kWh per person per month.
In a study released earlier this year, researchers at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology found that households with electricity use the same amount of electricity as households without.
The MIT study estimated that for a household with an electric bill of $1,000 per month and no electricity, an electric bulb used 6.3 kWh.
That means the average home uses 6.7 kilowatt hours of electricity per month just from the electric bulbs alone.