An Essential Energy document obtained by Australian Community Media reveals 34 jobs will be cut in Port Macquarie, 11 in Grafton, eight in Bathurst and five in Wagga Wagga.
These are the offices that will be hardest hit by the 182 jobs the electricity network operator will remove across regional NSW.
A single employee will also be removed from each of the offices in Yass, Goulburn and Crookwell.
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The document shows there are another 17 job cuts yet to be allocated to an area and does not show where all 182 redundancies will be made.
Essential Energy announced on Wednesday that it would be cutting 165 jobs in regional NSW. However, United Services Union (USU), which represents Essential Energy employees, says the real figure is 182.
USU is demanding a crisis meeting with NSW premier Gladys Berejiklian and deputy premier John Barilaro to save the jobs.
The union's general secretary Graeme Kelly OAM said it was not too late to find alternatives to save the regional jobs, but it would require the full support of the NSW government.
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Essential Energy remains 100 per cent publicly owned, so the NSW government has the power to force management to find alternative savings measures that don't require slashing jobs in regional communities.Graeme Kelly.
"Essential Energy remains 100 per cent publicly owned, so the NSW government has the power to force management to find alternative savings measures that don't require slashing jobs in regional communities," Mr Kelly said.
"We are urging premier Berejiklian and deputy premier Barilaro to sit down with power unions, examine the proposal, and work with us to find a solution that can save these regional jobs.
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"Ahead of the election, the National Party repeatedly promised the people of rural and regional NSW that they would not face public service job cuts. This is the first test of those promises.
"In the last four years, Essential Energy has been gutted, with almost half the workforce going as more than 2,000 jobs were slashed.
Where the first 122 jobs will be cut
"In many regional communities, these job losses have had a substantial impact on the local economies, forcing local families to move away as they look for alternative work.
"There are alternatives to these latest cuts, there are options on the table that can deliver cost savings while protecting regional employment, but they require firm political action, not just words," Mr Kelly said.
Essential Energy gave staff less than a week to respond to the planned cuts and blamed the Australian Energy Regulator, saying the money spent on building, upgrading and replacing infrastructure will be cut by 11.5 per cent during the next five years, while general operating expenses need to be reduced by 3.9 per cent.
TransGrid, another electricity network operator, said that it had no plans to let staff go despite facing the same pressure as Essential Energy to cut costs.
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