On March 14, a cable television in a rural area of Alabama fell out of power.
It was just after 3 p.m. and the outage was only a few miles away from the town of Gadsden, a small town of about 3,000 people about 45 miles south of Mobile.
The house where the TV had been was gone.
The homeowner, who didn’t want to be identified because of safety concerns, told MTV News that he had just finished watching the season premiere of his favorite show when the outage hit.
He had to bring the TV in to his trailer and bring it back in a half hour or so.
“I couldn’t find the remote, I couldn’t connect it to anything.
And I couldn’t get it on, I just couldn’t get it up to the TV,” he said.
The TV’s battery had died, and it didn’t work again for several days.
“My husband and I had to get a new TV and I couldn”t get that to work.
We had to take it out of the garage.
I was very upset, I cried and I cried a lot,” he added.
The incident wasn’t the only one where the power was out.
On March 22, a man in Virginia lost his house in a power outage, too.
“It happened on March 21.
The power went out, so we had to find another home,” he told MTV.
A day later, another power outage forced him to sell his home.
The outage was also a huge hit on March 26, when the TV he was renting went out.
“At that point, we had a huge bill on the phone and we couldn” t get the power back,” he recalled.
“We had a bill of $4,000, $5,000.
That was really a big bill.
I had lost my business.
My wife was devastated.”
He said he also lost his savings and didn’t know how he was going to pay for it.
It wasn”t until the next day that he got the phone call that he realized the power outage had a major impact on him.
“You have to realize that it was probably a year and a half after the TV went out,” he explained.
“A year and half after that the power went down again, it was a year after that and it just came back.
And it just knocked me over.
It knocked me out of bed and I”m not sure if I”d been able to wake up.”
This was just one example of what happens when power outages happen in the U.S. The U.K. was the first nation to have its power grid outages officially recognized in 2018.
But even then, power was still intermittent and outages could last for days.
In a March 26 report, the European Commission said that power outAGES are a big issue in Europe, as well.
“In the European Union, it is estimated that between one-third and one-half of households may experience outages of at least one hour per day or more,” the report read.
“This represents a major threat to consumers and the economic health of society.”
It also said that some countries had a better record than others in protecting against power outage.
“Only five countries, which are among the most energy-rich, are rated by the Commission as having more than a 50% power outage protection capacity,” the EU report read, “while only five countries with a below-average power outage capacity, or only three countries with below average power supply, are also among the least energy-intensive countries.”
According to a recent report by the Pew Research Center, the U,S., Canada, the United Kingdom and Australia have all experienced some form of power outage for the past decade.
But the U and U.N. countries are the worst offenders, the report found, with power outfalls costing the economies of the three nations nearly a trillion dollars a year.
In the United States, outages cost the economy $15 billion a year, and that figure could rise to $21 billion if energy is not properly distributed, the Pew report added.
As power outges continue to happen more often, people in these areas are faced with a situation they’ve never experienced before.
The energy-poor region has been under increasing pressure to improve its energy efficiency and renewable energy standards.
But with an increasingly busy population, the problem of power outgages in the rural areas of the U!
S., and more power out there, is only getting worse.