1) In response to Katie Singer’s latest letter in the June 11 update [2) – https://stopsmartmetersbc.com/2021-06-11-webinar-ann-cavoukian-former-ont-privacy-commissioner/], one of our members provided info about the amount of energy used in her home, to compare with the reported monthly usage by an average US household of 1,000 kWh. Katie was sent other comments which resulted in a postscript which is in “Letters” below.
“Our electricity usage:
Feb.18, 2020-Feb.17, 2021 = 64,706-47,693 = 17,013 / 12 = 1,417.75 kWh/month
We have a 1,200 sq.ft. house (wood stove, min.electric heat in 2 rooms) + 400 sq.ft. studio (min.electric heat)
– 1 TV, 1 computer, electric stove, fridge, kettle, dryer, washing machine (3-4 loads/week), hot water tank”
2) As part of the WHO EMF Project, South Africa has developed the National Research Foundation which is “focused on developing science-based solutions to the effects of increased exposure to ionizing and non-ionizing radiation.” Among the issues of concern to NRF are smeters and EHS.
World Health Organization, International EMF Project:
South Africa – National Report 2021
“Further areas of public concern and concomitant national responses
Utilities: SMART meters: Similar to both FR and NL, in SA some members of the public, and municipal pilot projects have submitted complaints about SMART meter installations. One of the main complaints surrounds RF emissions….
Electrohypersensitivity (EHS): The organs of state reviews have endorsed efforts toward adaptability strategies so that vulnerability can be reduced by strengthening adaptive capacity. It is for this reason that the decision has been taken to help update the teaching curriculum in medicine with biophysics in an effort to address these misunderstandings. The study into the model development surrounding “EHS” has not only brought about better understanding but also advanced cost-effective treatments into other epigenetic and genetic disease models…. This makes it clear that people must be able to participate in society, function independently, and remain in their own living environment for as long as possible. Multiple international regulations confirm municipalities must promote this by virtue of providing facilities, assistance, and support.” pg 6/8
3) If you read it, you no doubt recall the scandalous report by the Oregon Health Authority that was in a recent update. Here is the story behind it, the fight by a dedicated and determined father to protect his daughter.
(click on photos to enlarge)
Real Men, Cell Towers, WiFi, And Schools — David’s Story: 5G EMF/RF Father’s Day
“It was 2008 when I fell into the radio frequency rabbit hole. I’d never researched the effects of cell tower radiation so I asked the head of school how she concluded it was safe. She cited the World Health Organization and American Cancer Society assurances of safety. Unsatisfied with her response, I began my own research and came upon the work of Dr. Henry Lai and Dr. Martin Blank. I contacted both scientists and, while they were cautious about making firm statements at that time, they did note that available science was heavily weighted toward the studies establishing harm. Sadly, no other families were willing or able to object to what could be catastrophic for their children. I was left the lone voice trying to raise awareness and effect change.”
The OHA report:
After reading this piece, Tom Troszak, the industrial process designer who has taught most of what I report about manufacturing silicon for transistors and solar panels’ wafers , wrote me the following note:
Averaging the daily power output of 41.6 cyclists over a month is a mistake. Capturing—and doling out—the power generated by 41.6 people cycling eight hours per day would only work if the bicycles, generators, batteries and inverters were all 100% efficient and required no energy to make. Such technology will never exist.
Realistically, to have electricity available 24/7 (without battery backup) you’d need 240 very fit cyclists. Per day, each of them would pedal one of three eight-hour shifts. You’d have 80 cyclists each shift.
Even then, 80 cyclists pumping like mad could not meet a typical home’s PEAK 12 kW evening load. The evening shift would need 120 cyclists.
I therefore estimate that the average U.S. household needs 280 bike slaves. To allow subs to ride in for meal and toilet breaks, round up this number to 300.
Do note: if you feed the cyclists, the food’s caloric value is 10X greater than the power they produce. Therefore, we need to calculate the energy input of farming the carbs they will burn. Also, even if each bike generator lasted for 30 years, the total power pedaled out during those three decades would hardly equal the energy used in manufacturing the bikes and generators alone. Globally speaking, bike generators do not produce any surplus energy.
In other words, don’t ask how many slaves you need to power your house. Ask how many slaves you need to power a bicycle factory, a generator factory, a large farm, a walk-in refrigerator, a few chefs, a clothing factory and a laundromat. You’ll also need a dormitory to house these 80 cyclists so they don’t have to live with you.
You’ll need more cyclists to power their dorm.
Let’s get real: a ratio of 300 slaves per household is risky. What if any one of your 300 slaves decided that they wanted their own home (powered by 300 more cyclists)?
Now you see the problem: “powering your home with 41 cyclists” is not just impossible. It’s exponentially impossible, forever.
Sharon Noble, Director, Coalition to Stop Smart Meters
“Never underestimate the power of human stupidity.” Robert A. Heinlein