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   PG&E To Allow Customers SmartMeter Opt-Out

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December 19, 2011

SANTA CRUZ, Calif. -- In response to a backlash and battle with anti-SmartMeter customers, Pacific Gas and Electric Company announced on Monday that it is now willing to allow customers to replace their wireless SmartMeters with alternative options for recording energy use.

Once it's officially approved by the California Public Utilities Commission, customers can say goodbye to their wireless SmartMeters and revert back to traditional analog mechanical meters.

"Some customers remain concerned about SmartMeter technology,” said Helen Burt, PG&E’s Senior Vice President. “They are clear that an analog meter is the option they prefer to address their unease with wireless technology.”

This year, PG&E required all Northern and Central California power consumers to install digital, wireless SmartMeters.

PG&E said the purpose of SmartMeters was, "to enhance the safety, reliability, and affordability of its gas and electric services.

"Similar metering programs are now under way at utilities throughout the country and around the world. To date, PG&E has installed nearly nine million gas and electric SmartMeters," PG&E said.

Independent studies repeatedly affirmed the health safety and accuracy of SmartMeters, PG&E said.

But SmartMeter critics said they believe the wireless devices emit radiation that is highly harmful to human health.

Last week, five rebellious Santa Cruz customers removed their SmartMeters against the company's policy, and PG&E shutoff their power for four days.

Groups like StopSmartMeters.org compared the power company to the Grinch who stole Christmas, claiming the five customers were not only "sickened," by the meters, but then also had to sit in the cold and dark for days.

PG&E is one of the largest combined natural gas and electric utilities in the United States. Based in San Francisco with 20,000 employees, the company delivers energy to 15 million people in Northern and Central California.

The CPUC is expected to issue its SmartMeter opt-out decision soon. That decision will likely ask customers who opt-out of having a SmartMeter to pay an initial fee and a monthly charge to cover the costs of manual meter reading and other associated operational and billing issues.



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