“Rule 92D” of the National Electrical Safety Code (NESC) states, “Ground connection points shall be arranged so that under normal circumstances there will be no objectionable flow of current over the grounding conductor” (1996).
In this video we see current on the water service supply pipe (WSSP) which can mean several things.
1. The neutral in the utility service drop from the pole to the house is weak, poorly connected and resists the return of current on utility conductors.
2. The copper WSSP is a better conductor of return current to the utility substation than utility conductors.
3. The utility primary neutral conductor on the poles are weak or overloaded so the return neutral current seeks other pathways back to the originating substation.
4. A house nearby may have a weak service drop neutral so their return current travels on the WSSP to a house with a good utility neutral connection and gets back the the substation by that route.
5. Depending on the locations of your WSSP and the electric service entrance a very pwerful magnetic field can be created which can run the lenght of the house between
these two locations.
Proper and calm communication with your utility may resolve the problem. Contact us for testing and assistance.
Eric Windheim BA, EMRS, BBEC
Certified Electromagnetic Radiation Specialist
Certified Building Biology Environmental Consultant
Windheim EMF Solutions
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