Power Efficiency Guide Reviews

Power Efficiency Guide
Based on 9  Reviews



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About Power Efficiency Guide

Mark Edwards, a 56-year-old geography teacher in Memphis, Tennessee, had been dealing with high energy bills for quite some time. Like other people who live in the area, he was fed up with it. In the winter of 2015, Edwards encountered a winter disaster that proved to be the last straw.

Unlike previous winter disasters, Edward’s home faced a blackout after the river levels rose like they never have before. However, this wasn’t your average blackout - power lines had been ripped out and their entire area was devoid of power.

As it was winter, it got cold really quickly and Edwards was getting worried about his family, since they were all stuck in their house as temperatures dropped to 50 degrees.

Upon contacting the electric company, Edwards found out that they would have to wait two to three days before power would be restored.

He was immensely unimpressed by the electric company’s inefficiency. It was then that he decided that he would research to create his own power source.

After his research and testing, he found a solution and decided to share it with the world in his book, The Power Efficiency Guide.

Products

The Power Efficiency Guide is a tool that can help you reduce your energy load by 75-100%. This generator system provides you with enough affordable, stable energy, regardless of what climatic conditions you may be encountering.

The company explains that the Power Efficiency Guide will help you save electricity without having to spend a ton of money on power generators like solar panels or wind power fans.

Additionally, the system is compatible with a variety of devices. These include but are not limited to: computers, toasters, fridges and even water pumps. The system that you create can also be used as a power source if you are in a location where you do not have access to one.

Similarly, if you are facing a lack of power during a natural disaster, you can use this system as well. According to the company, you can also get clean, consumable water through this system.

How Does It Work?

The Power Efficiency Guide program is a digital book that will give you instructions and guidance as you create a system to help you generate energy. It is relatively inexpensive, since you will only need to get a few materials from the store and then you can start building.

According to the company, you could potentially have the system completed within just two hours. The company prides itself on the fact that with the guide, even customers who may not be very handy or skilled will be able to create their product.

Cost and Price Plans

To get the Power Efficiency Guide, it only costs $49. You can also get a 40% discount if you buy it on the official site. Upon purchase, you will be able to view the entire guide, blueprints, material lists and instructions with illustrations from your computer, smartphone, or tablet.

Customer Service

If you have any questions or comments regarding this guide, you can contact them via email at [email protected] Also, you are entitled to a 60-day money back guarantee if you are not satisfied with the product.

Online Reviews/Complaints

It seems that the Power Efficiency Guide is a relatively new product and it does not have that many reviews. Many users have wondered if the product is a scam, but it seems that there haven’t been any reports on that.

However, if you search, the top results show many reviews that seem to be copy and pasted. In fact, they are mostly promotional about the product. Many of them even feature a similar “purchase” button as the real website.

There are no outright problems or scam reports, but caution is advised since much is still unknown.

Competitors and Alternatives

Other than the Power Efficiency Guide, there are other books that also discuss power-related topics. In Alan Shepard's book “The Home Energy Handbook,” he details ways to save and generate energy.

He covers a wider variety of energy generation methods like solar power, micro-hydro and small-scale wind power. The biggest difference between this book and Edwards’ is that it discusses energy production on a more environmentalism standpoint.

In another book, “The Energy Freedom Home,” it discusses energy in more similar ways to the Power Efficiency Guide. This is because it has more of an emphasis on saving money and being less reliant on power companies.

In Bruce Harley’s “Cut Your Energy Bills Now,” he talks about ways to save energy through residential construction and renovation. It seems to also have more emphasis on how to modify your home or lifestyle rather than create a new generator or system.

It also discusses the possible use of solar panels. Amongst all these options, the Power Efficiency Guide is the only one that does not advocate for solar panel usage, since it is a costlier option.

However, it is also important to note that the Power Efficiency Guide does not offer any advice on how to change your lifestyle or home design to help you reduce power. In fact, it simply creates a new power source for you.

Where to Buy?

If you are interested in this guide, you may visit the main site at www.powerefficiencyguide.com. On the site, you can also read about Edwards’ journey and how he was inspired to create this guide.

Conclusion

From his ill experience with power loss, Edwards set out to create an affordable, reliable and easy-to-make power system. This has apparently helped over 80,000 people gain independence from their power companies.

However, as the product is fairly new, it seems that there haven’t been too many reviews done about it. As a result, it is not completely clear how well this product works.

9 ‘Power Efficiency Guide’ Reviews
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1 Review

Has anyone actually tried it?



December7, 2018

I understand all the point made above, but I am wondering if anyone has actually tried it. If so, what their results were. I get the majority of these things are scams, but I don't count speculation as fact either. Just curious.

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Scam



November20, 2018

I didn't buy the book. I did read the presentation. As already mentioned the presentation is long and drawn out and appeals to emotion
(Protecting your family)
It made me wonder why the sales pitch? Unlike others I do believe there have been discoveries which worked and were patented, but were then suppressed.
I believe this is not one, and it seems to be a scam.

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Power Efficency Guide



November4, 2018

A total unblinkered scam!!!! Complete and utter nonsense. You have only got to read some of the fake reviews which are plastered all over the web and that are full of spelling mistakes and almost unreadable grammatic errors, to see what a total rubbish this is! Don't be a fool and get scammed out of $49!

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December 11, 2018

Fully agree. Anyone with half a brain knows that Perpetual Motion Machines violate the first or second law physics and to claim you can extract energy out of nothing violates the consistency principle. YouTube is another source of scam videos. It's an insult to all Engineers and Scientists for these charlatans to use the name of science in vein.

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Wow - free power? I don't think so



October30, 2018

Total scam, if this were true the big corporations would have taken it on, used it and still charged exorbitant rates for the power. It falls into the same field as the magic pill that enables your car to run on sea water, the magic carburettor which gives a gas guzzler 500 miles per gallon and still full power, etc etc. I fondly remember a customer at my father's garage who insisted we fitted every new gas saving device to his car. He eventually asked us to take them off as his tank should have been refilling itself every 100 miles given the savings all the devices had offered.
Good sales pitch though, appealing to the emotional side, keep your family safe!

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Pricing lie



October23, 2018

The video claims a 75% discount from $149 which should yield $37.50 or less. At $49 the discount is only 67% so shows a lie after all the unnecessary blurb to reel you in. This financial trick seals the deal to show this is another of these dodgy marketing selling stuff that is too good to be true.

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