PSREC Comes Clean About Their “Smart” Meters

You’ve got to hand it to PSREC– at least they are being straightforward about the health risks of their constantly transmitting “smart” meters.  Ummm….we’ll take the Safe Analogs That Won’t Kill You- at no extra charge please.  😉

OK we admit that’s not actually what’s on their sign.   But it IS what they are selling.  And we’re not buying it.   Smart meter opt out fees are not acceptable in any way, shape, or form.  We’d rather live without electricity than participate in an extortionate relationship, paying $300/ year to protect our health, privacy and safety.

PSREC- Turn our electricity back on. Drop the fees. 

And hold the free wi-fi please- though high speed ethernet sockets in your waiting room would be nice…..

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6 Responses to PSREC Comes Clean About Their “Smart” Meters

  1. Drew Lewis says:

    You must be kidding me. Is this really their sign in front of their utility office?

  2. Julie Ostoich says:

    Great sign – the truthful one that is. Smart meters are not safe by any means.

  3. Nina Widlund says:

    What a sad man. A blockhead. Can’t think outside what he has been manipulated and told by corp0rations. And what is even sadder, none of those behind him opened their ears to what was being said. If they had been listening they would, out of love for themselves and their families, looked into the perpetration which has been put upon all of us.
    Before this becomes a real issue for the populace so many will become sick and die because of it.

  4. Notosmartmeters says:

    Maybe you could call and rent one of these, not sure if that is possible but worth a try. This solar generator is awesome.

    This is a smaller, under $400 solar generator, do not know much about this one.—day-glow-blue/pzz15085.html?gclid=CJ2Rx9eO_bwCFdBcMgodoDkATw

    Would something like this help you get by?
    Absolutely shameful that they cut off your power with a medical condition in winter. Stay strong and take good care. Hope your case wins and the utility criminals are forced to stop torturing innocent families in their own homes.
    SEnding blessings and donation. Thank you for all of your brilliance and strength.

  5. “Please help spread the word about these events.
    This is an all volunteer effort and opportunity to connect global impacts of nuclear power.
    There is also a screening in Flagstaff this Monday at NAU at 6pm. More info:, and
    In respect,
    Ahe’ hee’,

    Saturday, March 8, 2014

    Klee Benally

    Venue Change from Monument Valley to Kayenta: Screening of “High Power” with Former Nuclear Engineer and Filmmaker Pradeep Indulkar

    Panel Discussion on Uranium Mining Impacts to be Held in Cameron

    FLAGSTAFF, AZ — Pradeep Indulkar, a filmmaker from India who is also a qualified engineer and worked in an Atomic Research Center for 12 years will be traveling through Arizona to screen his award winning short film, “High Power.” The short film addresses the devastating impacts of nuclear power in India.

    Mr. Indulkar’s tour is occurring as part of “From Fukushima to the Four Corners.” Events and protests have been organized throughout Arizona to coincide with the third year anniversary of the ongoing Fukushima Daiichi nuclear power plant disaster (March 11, 2014). The events are focused on raising awareness about the open-ended dangers and historical consequences of pursuing nuclear energy/weapons, specifically in the Southwest region. For more information and location of the events visit:

    Kayenta Town Hall, Navajo Nation
    At Kayenta Township
    Wednesday, March 12th from 5:00 p.m. – 6:30 p.m.

    Cameron Community Center, Navajo Nation
    Near the Chapter House.
    Thursday, March 13th at 2:30 p.m.
    Screening to be followed by panel discussion.
    Panelists such as Wind Euler (Mama Bears Brigade) and Taylor McKinnon from Grand Canyon Trust will join Mr. Indulkar to discuss nuclear industries impacts in our communities.

    All events are free and open to the public.

    About the film & filmmaker:

    “High Power”
    Director: Pradeep Indulkar
    India, 2013, 27 min, English subtitles

    Darkness spreads in the town that provides power to the country, and this time it seems to be here to stay. Tarapur Atomic Power Station, the first nuclear power plant in India, was set up 40 years ago with much fanfare. Tarapur, the town that gives its name to the plant, is, however, miles away from the dream it had promised to be. What really happened in Tarapur in these 40 long years is an awakening the whole world needs to arrive at, before it is too late. Set against the backdrop of yet another heaven being brought down by man’s deed to meet his greed, this documentary unfolds a world unknown, a picture unshown, and a nature unborne.. .

    Director Biography:

    Pradeep Indulkar is a qualified engineer and worked in an Atomic Research Center for 12 years, who turned then an anti nuclear activist and presently fighting against Jaitapur Nuclear Power Project. High Power is his first documentary which talks about the suffering of project affected people and the villagers of nearby villages of Tarapur Nuclear Power project, which is India’s first nuclear power plant.”

    Website: or

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