No Exterior Fibre-Wireless Connections -CityWest | William Thomas Online | William Thomas

No Exterior Fibre-Wireless Connections -CityWest

Fibre-optic cable awaiting final connections on Hornby Island -Will Thomas photo

Fibre-optic cable awaiting final connections on Hornby Island -Will Thomas photo 



by William Thomas

For anyone anxious about possible outdoor wireless transmitters being used to complete CITYWEST hookups, company campaign manager, Harper Bauer writes: 

     “I want to address your concern about wireless transmitters. We won't install outdoor wireless transmitters. Instead, these locations will receive fibre-optic connections directly to your home or business.”

     He adds: “If your driveway exceeds 80 meters, there's a $5 per meter charge for extra cabling. Our construction team will assess this and discuss costs before installation.” [his emphasis]

     Regarding Hornby’s Village, similarly nested communities and individual residences, last August the Comox Valley Record reported the following written exchange between a resident and CITYWEST:

     Q: I already have an underground sleeve carrying electric/telephone/internet/water. Can CityWest use this existing sleeve? 

     A: Yes. CityWest will work with property owners to establish the best routes for the internet cables, which can include existing underground pathways.



Island residents curious about the “flower pots” appearing outside their homes are informed that these are access points “allowing easy splicing of individual fibre strands” into the main cable “for lightning-fast Internet.” 

     Just like your petunias, these flower pots will not contain wireless transmitters. For those concerned about the provincial proliferation of electromagnetic fields, this is very good news. 


The less-happy bulletin is that those already habituated to the convenience of wireless routers inside their homes may opt for a CITYWEST-supplied, Calix GigaSpire BLASTER to wirelessly distribute fibre-delivered signals throughout their living spaces. If you count yourself among them, you may want to reconsider. 

     The GigaSpire is no ordinary router. According to the Calix brochure, their GigaSpire BLAST u6.2 offers the “Best… Latest… Most Advanced… Ultimate Wi-Fi experience” by providing “simultaneous dual-band 2.4GHz and 5GHz wireless operation” through the home and beyond. 

     Plus, you and your perhaps less-delighted neighbours will continuously receive WiFi 6 — “an all new 6GHz band of WiFi signal on top of” those dual bands.

     These piggybacking frequencies allow “up to seven maximum-capacity WiFi streams to be broadcast” into every body/brain in range — “simultaneously” through walls and windows.

     Remember: you, your family, the bees and trees are antennas, too.


“Giga” stands for “billion”. For wireless Gigaspire routers, we’re talking powerfully-modulated electrical pulses whipsawing all exposed cells back-and-forth at least 13.4 billion-times every second, 24/7. 

     This frenetic wireless warping from current cell towers and home routers is already enough to cause single- and double-strand DNA breaks, as well as other short-term and longer-term mayhem — including learning disabilities in children, misshapen sperm, Early Onset Alzheimers, sleep disorders, and amplified Covid “vaccine” side-affects. (The Gigaspire’s 802.11b transmitters currently emit 4G — not the 802.11c’s 5G I previously reported.)

     Who says?

     I’ve been researching wireless hazards since 1991. Atop  willthomasonline.net, click on “Articles by William Thomas”; scroll down to “Cell Phone & Wireless Hazards”.

     See also the recently updated BioInitiative report prepared by 10 MDs and 21 PhDs from 10 countries at bioinitiative.org.


If I were to re-write the flashy Calix brochure…

Blast your kids with a Gigaspire home wireless Blaster

Get Blasted!

Our BLAST u6.2 biological disrupter combines blazing fast speeds with whole-home coverage to give you unrivaled electromagnetic radiation exposure — whether you’re gaming, streaming HD video on multiple devices, or otherwise ramping up carbon emissions and the “need” for more and more transmitters and small cell antennas!

When accessing your cell and portable phones, multi-Gigabit Wi-Fi provides ample bandwidth for everyone in your household to access their dopamine rush, while remaining screen-distracted 24/7.

Plus, the BLAST u6.2 adds exciting new features to help us profile your activities remotely. Let us take over your home with CommandIQ! 


Also on offer: an “innovative Calix Support Cloud,” which allows your “service provider to configure, activate and upgrade the GigaSpire BLAST u6.2 quickly from a remote location.”

     Calix boasts that a single Blaster can simultaneously blast seven maximum-capacity WiFi streams to “up to 250 wireless clients.”

     That should do it. 

     If not, you can add an amplifying Extender to “truly gain the whole home/smart home experience” for the WEF’s promised full VR Metaverse capture. 

Gigaspire can be hard-wired to devices


If you choose to hard-wire a GigaSpire router to your home devices, make sure the installer disables its wireless function. As long as we’re not dealing with high-speed converters and the final connection is fibre-to-‘Spire, you’re good. (I will confirm this with an update.)

     You can also request a special dongle to attach your cell and portable phones.

"Rogers cellphone outage highlights 911 vulnerability" -CBC News

“Rogers cellphone outage highlights 911 vulnerability”  -CBC News


On Jan. 8, Rogers flack Brian Gregg confirmed: “All cell towers in Canada will host the latest technologies at some point regardless of service provider”  — including fibre-ready 5G. Yet, just four days later, Gregg assured a Hornby resident by email that the Rogers proposal “has no relationship to the fibre optic project that you have referenced.” 

Would you entrust your central nervous system to these people?

Christiane Brown and Gary Burtinsky contributed to this report.


FREE ASSANGE   发件人     William Thomas 2023