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Posted by: thepinetree on 10/23/2020 08:22 PM Updated by: thepinetree on 10/23/2020 08:22 PM
Expires: 01/01/2025 12:00 AM
:

Potential Sunday/Oct. 25 PSPS Event: PG&E May Need to Proactively Turn Off Power for Safety to Approximately 466,000 Customers Across Northern and Central California

San Francisco, CA...Pacific Gas and Electric Company’s (PG&E) Emergency Operations Center, Meteorology team and Wildfire Safety Operations Center are working together and tracking a significant, offshore wind event starting Sunday that is forecast to have the driest humidity levels and the strongest winds of the wildfire season thus far.





PG&E has notified customers in targeted portions of 38 counties about a potential Public Safety Power Shutoff (PSPS) expected to start as early as Sunday morning (Oct. 25). Extremely dry, windy conditions with high gusts pose an increased risk for damage to the electric system that has the potential to ignite fires in areas with critically dry vegetation.

High fire-risk conditions are expected to arrive Sunday morning. High winds are currently expected to subside Tuesday morning (Oct. 27). PG&E will then patrol the de-energized lines to ensure they were not damaged during the wind event. PG&E will safely restore power as quickly as possible, with the goal of restoring most customers within 12 daylight hours, based on current weather conditions.

While there is still uncertainty regarding the strength and timing of this weather wind event, the shutoff is forecasted to affect approximately 466,000 customers in targeted portions of 38 counties, including: Alameda, Alpine, Amador, Butte, Calaveras, Colusa, Contra Costa, El Dorado, Fresno, Glenn, Humboldt, Kern, Lake, Lassen, Madera, Marin, Mariposa, Mendocino, Monterey, Napa, Nevada, Placer, Plumas, San Joaquin, San Mateo, Santa Clara, Santa Cruz, Shasta, Sierra, Siskiyou, Solano, Sonoma, Stanislaus, Tehama, Trinity, Tuolumne, Yolo and Yuba. Some customers in 25 tribal communities may also be affected.

The highest probability areas for this PSPS include terrain of the northern and western Sacramento Valley, Northern and Central Sierra as well as higher terrain of the Bay Area, including the Santa Cruz Mountains, Central Coast Region and portions of southern Kern.

“The safety of our customers and the communities we serve is our most important responsibility. PG&E’s 24/7 Wildfire Safety Operations Center and our team of in-house meteorologists continue to monitor weather conditions for this potential Diablo offshore wind event arriving Sunday morning and lasting through Tuesday morning,” said Michael Lewis, PG&E’s Interim President. “Initial forecasts indicate this could be our largest PSPS event this year so far. Our highest priority is to keep customers and communities safe and execute this event according to our plan and to then quickly restore power to all affected customers when it’s safe to do so.”

Customer Notification and Impact
The potential PSPS event is still two days away. PG&E in-house meteorologists as well as staff in its Wildfire Safety Operation Center and Emergency Operation Center will continue to monitor conditions closely, and additional customer notifications will be issued as we move closer to the potential event.

Customer notifications—via text, email and automated phone call—began late this afternoon, approximately two days prior to the potential shutoff. Customers enrolled in the company’s Medical Baseline program who do not verify that they have received these important safety communications will be individually visited by a PG&E employee with a knock on their door when possible. A primary focus will be given to customers who rely on electricity for critical life-sustaining equipment.

It is very possible that customers may be affected by a power shutoff even though they are not experiencing extreme weather conditions in their specific location. This is because the electric system relies on power lines working together to provide electricity across cities, counties and regions.

Customers can find the full list of impacted counties, cities and communities at pge.com/pspsupdates.

Potentially Affected Customers

Below is a list of customers who could potentially be affected by this PSPS event.
  • Alameda County: 39,401 customers, 1,483 Medical Baseline customers
  • Alpine County: 575 customers, 6 Medical Baseline customers
  • Amador County: 10,448 customers, 805 Medical Baseline customers
  • Butte County: 19,185 customers, 1,833 Medical Baseline customers
  • Calaveras County: 19,329 customers, 967 Medical Baseline customers
  • Colusa County: 565 customers, 32 Medical Baseline customers
  • Contra Costa County: 20,148 customers, 957 Medical Baseline customers
  • El Dorado County: 41,009 customers, 2,891 Medical Baseline customers
  • Fresno County: 4,746 customers, 417 Medical Baseline customers
  • Glenn County: 377 customers, 18 Medical Baseline customers
  • Humboldt County: 6,712 customers, 232 Medical Baseline customers
  • Kern County: 649 customers, 32 Medical Baseline customers
  • Lake County: 31,590 customers, 2,613 Medical Baseline customers
  • Lassen County: 989 customers, 50 Medical Baseline customers
  • Madera County: 16,542 customers, 1,513 Medical Baseline customers
  • Marin County: 19,626 customers, 608 Medical Baseline customers
  • Mariposa County: 1,203 customers, 45 Medical Baseline customers
  • Mendocino County: 10,038 customers, 552 Medical Baseline customers
  • Monterey County: 242 customers, 6 Medical Baseline customers
  • Napa County: 15,598 customers, 510 Medical Baseline customers
  • Nevada County: 40,252 customers, 2,446 Medical Baseline customers
  • Placer County: 18,060 customers, 1,117 Medical Baseline customers
  • Plumas County: 9,370 customers, 429 Medical Baseline customers
  • San Joaquin County: 10 customers, 0 Medical Baseline customers
  • San Mateo County: 4,458 customers, 120 Medical Baseline customers
  • Santa Clara County: 4,770 customers, 238 Medical Baseline customers
  • Santa Cruz County: 14,317 customers, 975 Medical Baseline customers
  • Shasta County: 25,169 customers, 1,997 Medical Baseline customers
  • Sierra County: 1,101 customers, 24 Medical Baseline customers
  • Siskiyou County: 57 customers, 0 Medical Baseline customers
  • Solano County: 1,606 customers, 100 Medical Baseline customers
  • Sonoma County: 38,120 customers, 2,111 Medical Baseline customers
  • Stanislaus County: 35 customers, 0 Medical Baseline customers
  • Tehama County: 9,751 customers, 849 Medical Baseline customers
  • Trinity County: 1,406 customers, 76 Medical Baseline customers
  • Tuolumne County: 33,271 customers, 2,427 Medical Baseline customers
  • Yolo County: 166 customers, 4 Medical Baseline customers
  • Yuba County: 5,196 customers, 412 Medical Baseline customers
  • Total*: 466,093 customers, 28,895 Medical Baseline customers
*The following Tribal Community counts are included within the County level detail above.
  • Big Lagoon Rancheria Tribal Community: 7 customers, 0 Medical Baseline customers
  • Big Sandy Rancheria Tribal Community: 61 customers, 2 Medical Baseline customers
  • Chicken Ranch Rancheria Tribal Community: 0 customers, 0 Medical Baseline customers
  • Cold Springs Rancheria Of Mono Indians Tribal Community: 0 customers, 0 Medical Baseline customers
  • Cortina Rancheria Tribal Community: 8 customers, 1 Medical Baseline customer
  • Dry Creek Rancheria Tribal Community: 8 customers, 0 Medical Baseline customers
  • Enterprise Rancheria Of Maidu Indians Tribal Community: 0 customers, 0 Medical Baseline customers
  • Greenville Rancheria Tribal Community: 34 customers, 0 Medical Baseline customers
  • Grindstone Rancheria Tribal Community: 49 customers, 3 Medical Baseline customers
  • Hoopa Valley Tribe Tribal Community: 1,063 customers, 56 Medical Baseline customers
  • Hopland Reservation Tribal Community: 86 customers, 11 Medical Baseline customers
  • Jackson Rancheria Tribal Community: 28 customers, 0 Medical Baseline customers
  • Karuk Tribe Tribal Community: 42 customers, 0 Medical Baseline customers
  • Middletown Rancheria Tribal Community: 33 customers, 0 Medical Baseline customers
  • Mooretown Rancheria Tribal Community: 107 customers, 7 Medical Baseline customers
  • North Fork Rancheria Tribal Community: 25 customers, 3 Medical Baseline customers
  • Picayune Rancheria Tribal Community: 30 customers, 0 Medical Baseline customers
  • Pit River Tribe Tribal Community: Includes customers in Montgomery Creek Rancheria and Roaring Creek Rancheria. We do not have data on customer counts or Medical Baseline customers at this time.
  • Robinson Rancheria Tribal Community: 96 customers, 4 Medical Baseline customers
  • Round Valley Reservation Tribal Community: 646 customers, 34 Medical Baseline customers
  • Sherwood Valley Ranch Tribal Community: 82 customers, 6 Medical Baseline customers
  • Shingle Springs Rancheria Tribal Community: 54 customers, 3 Medical Baseline customers
  • Stewarts Point Rancher Tribal Community: 22 customers, 2 Medical Baseline customers
  • Tuolumne Rancheria Tribal Community: 112 customers, 6 Medical Baseline customers
  • Upper Lake Rancheria Tribal Community: 28 customers, 2 Medical Baseline customers
  • Yurok Tribe Tribal Community: 87 customers, 4 Medical Baseline customers
Why PG&E Calls a PSPS Event

 

Due to forecasted extreme weather conditions, PG&E is considering proactively turning off power for safety. Windy conditions, like those being forecast, increase the potential for damage and hazards to PG&E’s electric infrastructure, which could cause sparks if lines are energized. These conditions also increase the potential for rapid fire spread.

 

“We’re seeing four extremes in the weather for this potential PSPS event: extremely high winds, extremely low humidity, extreme dry fuels due to the hottest average temperatures over the last six months according to records that go back 126 years, and extreme drought across the territory given lack of rainfall,” said PG&E’s Scott Strenfel, head of meteorology and fire science. “While temperatures are expected to drop heading into this event with cold weather expected in some areas, the high winds, low humidity, dry fuels and lack of rainfall continues to result in high fire hazard conditions.”

 

State officials classify more than half of PG&E’s 70,000-square-mile service area in Northern and Central California as having a high fire threat, given dry grasses and the high volume of dead and dying trees.

 

The state’s high-risk areas have tripled in size over the last seven years. No single factor drives a PSPS, as each situation is unique. PG&E carefully reviews a combination of many criteria when determining if power should be turned off for safety. These factors generally include, but are not limited to:

 
  • Low humidity levels, generally 20 percent and below
  • Forecasted sustained winds generally above 25 mph and wind gusts in excess of approximately 45 mph, depending on location and site-specific conditions such as temperature, terrain and local climate
  • A Red Flag Warning declared by the National Weather Service
  • Condition of dry fuel on the ground and live vegetation (moisture content)
  • On-the-ground, real-time observations from PG&E’s Wildfire Safety Operations Center and observations from PG&E field crews
 

So far this year, PG&E has called 4 PSPS events, each of which produced safety hazards on our equipment. If PG&E had not de-energized power lines, these types of damage could have caused wildfire ignitions.

 

Here’s Where to Go to Learn More

 
  • PG&E’s emergency website pge.com/pspsupdates is now available in 13 languages. Currently, the website is available in English, Spanish, Chinese, Tagalog, Russian, Vietnamese, Korean, Farsi, Arabic, Hmong, Khmer, Punjabi and Japanese. Customers will have the opportunity to choose their language of preference for viewing the information when visiting the website. In addition, PG&E’s contact center has translation services available in over 200 languages. Customers who need in-language support over the phone can contact us by calling 1-833-208-4167.
  • For additional language support services including how to set language preference, select options for obtaining translated notifications, and receive other translated resources on PSPS, customers can visit pge.com/pspslanguagehelp. This website is also available in 13 languages as listed above.
  • Customers are encouraged to update their contact information and indicate their preferred language for notifications by visiting pge.com/mywildfirealerts or by calling 1-800-743-5000. PG&E’s contact center has translation services available in over 200 languages.
  • Tenants and non-account holders can sign up to receive PSPS ZIP Code Alerts for any area where you do not have a PG&E account by visiting pge.com/pspszipcodealerts.
  • PG&E has launched a new tool at its online Safety Action Center at safetyactioncenter.pge.com to help customers prepare. By using the "Make Your Own Emergency Plan" tool and answering a few short questions, visitors to the website can compile and organize the important information needed for a personalized family emergency plan.
 

Community Resource Centers Reflect COVID-Safety Protocols

 

PG&E will open Community Resource Centers (CRCs) to support our customers.

The sole purpose of a PSPS is to reduce the risk of major wildfires during severe weather. While a PSPS is an important wildfire safety tool, PG&E understands that losing power disrupts lives, especially for customers sheltering-at-home in response to COVID-19. These temporary CRCs will be open to customers when power is out at their homes and will provide ADA-accessible restrooms and hand-washing stations; medical-equipment charging; Wi-Fi; bottled water; and non-perishable snacks.

 

In response to the COVID-19 pandemic, all CRCs will follow important health and safety protocols including:
  • Facial coverings and maintaining a physical distance of at least six feet from those who are not part of the same household will be required at all CRCs.
  • Temperature checks will be administered before entering CRCs that are located indoors.
  • CRC staff will be trained in COVID-19 precautions and will regularly sanitize surfaces and use Plexiglass barriers at check-in. All CRCs will follow county and state requirements regarding COVID-19, including limits on the number of customers permitted indoors at any time.
 

Besides these health protocols, customers visiting a CRC in 2020 will experience further changes, including a different look and feel. In addition to using existing indoor facilities, PG&E is planning to open CRCs at outdoor, open-air sites in some locations and use large commercial vans as CRCs in other locations. CRC format will depend on a number of factors, including input from local and tribal leaders. Supplies also will be handed out in grab-and-go bags at outdoor CRCs so most customers can be on their way quickly.

 

How Customers Can Prepare for a PSPS

 

As part of PSPS preparedness efforts, PG&E suggests customers:
  • Plan for medical needs like medications that require refrigeration or devices that need power.
  • Identify backup charging methods for phones and keep hard copies of emergency numbers.
  • Build or restock your emergency kit with flashlights, fresh batteries, first aid supplies and cash.
  • Keep in mind family members who are elderly, younger children and pets.
 

Prevention, Preparedness and Support

 

It is important that PG&E has your current contact information so you can be notified and better prepared if a wildfire or PSPS event may impact your home or business. To set up your alerts, visit pge.com/alerts.

With the increased wildfire threat our state faces, PG&E is enhancing and expanding our efforts to reduce wildfire risks and keep our customers and communities safe. Our Community Wildfire Safety Program includes short, medium and long-term plans to make our system safer. For tips on how to prepare for emergencies and outages, visit our Safety Action Center at safetyactioncenter.pge.com.

 

Essentially All Customers Restored from Oct. 21 PSPS Event

 

PG&E has restored power to essentially all customers who can receive service that were impacted by the PSPS event that started Wednesday evening (Oct. 21). PG&E called the PSPS event due to a high-wind event combined with low humidity and severely dry vegetation, which together created high risk of catastrophic wildfires.

 

The Oct. 21 PSPS event affected about 31,000 customers in targeted portions of 7 counties with the majority living in Shasta, Butte and Tehama counties.

 

The top three recorded wind gust speeds from this PSPS event were 56, 55, and 52 mph in Shasta, Contra Costa and Butte counties respectively, with humidity and fuel moisture levels remaining low.

 

About 2,000 personnel were working on the ground or in 36 helicopters inspecting lines for damage or hazards.

 

About PG&E

 

Pacific Gas and Electric Company, a subsidiary of PG&E Corporation (NYSE:PCG), is one of the largest combined natural gas and electric energy companies in the United States. Based in San Francisco, with more than 20,000 employees, the company delivers some of the nation's cleanest energy to 16 million people in Northern and Central California. For more information, visit pge.com and pge.com/news.

 


Comments - Make a comment
The comments are owned by the poster. We are not responsible for its content. We value free speech but remember this is a public forum and we hope that people would use common sense and decency. If you see an offensive comment please email us at news@thepinetree.net
First comment?
Posted on: 2020-10-23 20:45:07   By: Anonymous
 
I was expecting all the cry babies to already be whining about being shut off. Take more time to prepare yourselves and spend less time depending on others.

[Reply ]

    Re: First comment?
    Posted on: 2020-10-23 20:56:44   By: Anonymous
     
    Thank you!


    [Reply ]

      Re: First comment?
      Posted on: 2020-10-24 08:52:49   By: Anonymous
       
      Not everyone can afford a generator or even a bunch of ice to keep their food and milk from spoiling. Not everyone can cook without power. With temps in the low 70's, this is just total bs. We need to vote out every loud mouth liberal nation wide starting here in California. Blackout lives matter dip sh#%.

      [Reply ]

        Re: First comment?
        Posted on: 2020-10-24 10:23:21   By: Anonymous
         
        It's not about affording a generator. It's about being prepared.
        Ever heard of sandwiches? Drinking water?
        If you've been given time to prepare, prepare.
        All of those people along the Gulf and Atlantic Coasts can do it.
        Winter power outages happen every year. Prepare.
        Pretty simple.
        Just hope that a fire doesn't break out.
        Then it won't matter either way.


        [Reply ]

    Re: First comment?
    Posted on: 2020-10-24 12:01:26   By: Anonymous
     
    OMG, now, what do I do without power! Perhaps I should come out of the closet, open my eyes and get a life. Our outages are nothing compared to hurricane areas and all along the East coast! Welcome to the mountain.

    [Reply ]

      Re: First comment?
      Posted on: 2020-10-24 15:06:49   By: Anonymous
       
      Says a guy on the internet.

      [Reply ]

Go solar
Posted on: 2020-10-23 21:21:54   By: Anonymous
 
GO SOLAR
PG&E starts fires
GO SOLAR

[Reply ]

    Re: Go solar
    Posted on: 2020-10-24 07:49:04   By: Anonymous
     
    Repeated Profanity from this IP address

    [Reply ]

No Subject
Posted on: 2020-10-24 04:04:21   By: Anonymous
 
Phuck pge

[Reply ]

    Re:
    Posted on: 2020-10-24 05:49:49   By: Anonymous
     
    This state is so pathetic. Turn the power off to thousands due to the Governor's inability to do his job right. If he would have managed the forests and PG&E we wouldn't be in this situation. This is exactly why the Democrats should not manage this state.

    [Reply ]

      Re:
      Posted on: 2020-10-24 06:44:28   By: Anonymous
       
      Or maybe, PG&E shouldn't be managing and distributing our power.

      [Reply ]

      Re:
      Posted on: 2020-10-24 07:41:45   By: Anonymous
       
      PG&E basically bought a used car and drove it into the ground without any maintenance.
      But it turns out they need government regulation to not be murderers. I bet big oil and others are the same way.

      [Reply ]

        Re:
        Posted on: 2020-10-24 07:51:40   By: Anonymous
         
        Can't wait for 2035 when we're stuck buy electric cars.

        [Reply ]

        Re: used car analogy
        Posted on: 2020-10-24 08:36:55   By: Anonymous
         
        PG+E bought this used car from whom?
        The electric grid was created by PGE. Shutting off the power is for safety reasons. It's not like you can change the oil, put new tires on, and give it a tune up.
        The western states have a fire season from Juneto November. No getting around it.

        [Reply ]

          Re: used car analogy
          Posted on: 2020-10-24 09:02:17   By: Anonymous
           
          PG&E is regulated by the PUC, which is appointed by the governor. Brown and now Newsome. The world's 5th largest economy can't keep the power on. The liberal media will not report it that way because it goes against their agenda. California is more like the world's 5th largest third world country.

          [Reply ]

          Re: used car analogy
          Posted on: 2020-10-24 09:09:57   By: Anonymous
           
          Liberal idiot. Pge built the grid using substandard materials and methods so they could keep investors happy PERIOD

          [Reply ]

            Re: used car analogy
            Posted on: 2020-10-24 10:31:06   By: Anonymous
             
            Not a liberal. Idiot is up for debate.
            Same power infrastructure that was under Republican leaders as now.
            All the upgrades in the world can't stop the wind from blowing. Trees are going to come down or lose limbs no matter what.
            Same things happen all around the US. Red states and Blue states.
            We just happen to live in a dry state with lots of fuel to burn.
            You gonna debate that?

            [Reply ]

              Re: used car analogy
              Posted on: 2020-10-24 12:22:54   By: Anonymous
               
              So let’s look at the issue critically and stop with the name calling. What are we five. Has California experienced hot, dry, windy weather in the past? Yes. Has California experienced power line down related fires? Yes Well why in the past have we not experienced these devastating fires?
              1) mismanagement of the forest land
              2) increase in the population moving into the rural area without regard to the interface.
              3) Elimination of now Calfire engines and dozers throughout the state.
              4) Elimination of the fire response delivery system by now Calfire.
              This has been done by Governor’s starting back in the 80’s and has continued to today.
              The current results were identified and addressed by at the time CDF chiefs but were ignored by politicians because of special interests. So here we are, loosing life’s and property.

              [Reply ]

                Re: /\/\ So lets look...
                Posted on: 2020-10-25 11:41:11   By: Anonymous
                 
                Item 2) In what way do you mean in "without regards to interface?" thank you

                [Reply ]

                  Re: /\/\ So what do you mean...
                  Posted on: 2020-10-25 11:51:42   By: Anonymous
                   
                  Oh well, I'm prepared. I don't have much money wise but I do have a small generator, wood/briquette fire, gas grill, freezer is packed and with frozen water, a lot of leftovers, candles, flashlights, batteries, and puzzles to work on along with books to read by flashlight or candlelight and I also have cards to play solitaire like I did one night outside from the light of the full moon (like I did last year). I also slept good that one night and then power was restored the next morning.
                  I imagine frozen food items won't thaw out since the nights are cold now and day temps are only in the 70's I believe. I also got some cash out of the local ATM. And I still diligently wear my mask, observe the distancing guidelines, and carry my sanitizer with me at all times. This is all necessary for me till the powers-that-be give the "green light." In summation-it's just a matter of being prepared ahead of time since I had fair advanced warning (like about 3 days or so). Things will happen in our lives and we just do the best we can with dealing with these events. Otherwise, the "guy upstairs" will watch out for all of us especially if we follow the rules. He likes those who and takes care of those who can take care of themselves. Prayers.

                  [Reply ]

              Re: used car analogy
              Posted on: 2020-10-24 12:33:29   By: Anonymous
               
              A lot has changed since Gov Arnold Schwarzenegger days. We can't just blame climate change, it's even more critical now fighting climate change by taking better care of our rural communities, forestry. PG&E is also guilty of not upgrading their equipment. Former workers even said that.

              [Reply ]

                Re: used car analogy
                Posted on: 2020-10-24 15:47:27   By: Anonymous
                 
                Both posts above are so true! PG&E has for years been allowed to go unrestricted or been held accountable by a corrupt PUC!

                [Reply ]

              Re: used car analogy
              Posted on: 2020-10-25 08:43:36   By: Anonymous
               
              Move the lines underground!

              [Reply ]

                Re: used car analogy
                Posted on: 2020-10-25 11:03:43   By: Anonymous
                 
                Underground is not the answer.

                [Reply ]

            ufabet
            Posted on: 2020-11-18 23:28:52   By: Anonymous
             
            UFABET คาสิโนออนไลน์ บาคาร่า สล็อต ผ่านมือถือ ฝาก-ถอนไว ตลอด 24 ชม. ไม่ต้องรอ พร้อมโปรโมชั่นมากมาย ฝาก 100 ฟรี เครดิต ฝากขึ้นต่ำ 100 บาท ufabet

            [Reply ]

          Re: used car analogy
          Posted on: 2020-10-24 18:12:26   By: Anonymous
           
          Within a few years of its incorporation, PG&E made significant inroads into Northern California's hydroelectric industry through purchase of existing water storage and conveyance facilities. These included many reservoirs, dams, ditches and flumes built by mining interests in the Sierras that were no longer commercially viable. By 1914, PG&E was the largest integrated utility system on the Pacific Coast. The company handled 26 percent of the electric and gas business in California. Its operations spanned 37,000 square miles across 30 counties.

          The company expanded in the 1920s through strategic consolidation. Important acquisitions during this period included the California Telephone and Light Company, the Western States Gas and Electric Company and the Sierra and San Francisco Power Company, which provided hydropower to San Francisco's streetcars. These three companies added valuable properties and power and water sources. By the end of 1927, PG&E had nearly one million customers and provided electricity to 300 Northern Californian communities.

          [Reply ]

            Re: used car analogy
            Posted on: 2020-10-24 18:14:04   By: Anonymous
             
            The hook that started the Camp Fire was over 100 years old.

            [Reply ]

              Re: used car analogy
              Posted on: 2020-10-24 18:23:04   By: Anonymous
               
              ^^ Climb your local power poles an inspect Sparky.

              [Reply ]

                Re: used car analogy
                Posted on: 2020-10-24 22:27:30   By: Anonymous
                 
                What about the down grading of state fire resources?

                [Reply ]

Power
Posted on: 2020-10-27 00:25:39   By: Anonymous
 
Customers may be affected by a power shutoff.
2048

[Reply ]


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