Samuel Dubik Mahama, the managing director of the Electricity Company of Ghana (ECG), claimed that his organization had recently experienced some growth. He said that the operational expansion played a role in the Independent Power Producers’ (IPPs’) decision to stop supplying power to the national grid on July 1, 2023. In order to recover GH5.7 billion in arrears from its creditors, it should be remembered that on March 20, 2023, ECG launched a national disconnection exercise. Mr. Mahama claims that in order to prevent any power crises in the nation, the power distribution business made a deal with the Independent Power Producers depending on their performance. The managing director of ECG stated on JoyNews’ Newsfile that “ECG is witnessing some sort of growth currently. Through all of this, it is undergoing certain adjustments in how it carries out its responsibilities, and we are confident that we can close a gap as a result. We will ensure that we remain current starting in July depending on some sort of agreement we have with them regarding how power will be distributed and how the energy capacity has changed. So, he said, “We have a really nice functioning recipe. “We have agreed on numbers across the board for anyone,” Dubik Mahama continued. Everyone is aware of their responsibilities and should respond to us by the middle of the week. If they do, we will promptly credit them for any outstanding amounts. Elikplim Apetorgbor, the CEO of Independent Power Producers, claims that the government owes a total of US$1.4 billion. About 65 percent of the nation’s thermal power is produced by the IPPs, which include Karpowership, Sunon Asogli Power Ghana Ltd., CenPower Generation, AKSA, Twin City Energy, and Cenit Energy.