Google & Realtor.com Partner To Install Surveillance Nests In Your New Home
If you happen to be in the market for a new home, as many Americans are, be sure to shop on Realtor.com so you can get a grand discount on the smart home surveillance bundle by Google. Currently being offered in select markets in Missouri and Tennessee, with the hope to branch out so everyone can enjoy their newly customized prison cell.
This wonderful smart home rewards program can get you everything from a google nest thermostat and video doorbell, all the way up to the indoor surveillance cameras! All that’s required is a minimum purchase of $150,000 home and you can get between $699 – $2014 off this spying bundle of joy. The only thing necessary, aside from purchasing a home and submitting all of the required documentation for the smart home rewards, is that you must use a real estate agent that Opcity Inc. (a subsidiary of realtor.com’s operator, Move Sales, Inc.) or Move Sales, Inc. hooks you up with, and the installation must be done by their chosen third party – OnTech Smart Services (a subsidiary of Dish Network Corp.)
Just take a look at this exciting bundle you could get. From smart locks to lock you in or out, thermostats and temperature sensors to adjust when you’ve surpassed your monthly energy rations, a video doorbell to capture all your closest friends and neighbors, your own special router you’re going to need for your daily instructions and access to work in the virtual world, an indoor camera for full observation into your cell, and we can’t forget the hub that connects and controls it all remotely, in one convenient location. Gosh, it all sounds so “convenient” it’s almost too good to be true.
By design, this is for your “convenience” and “safety” because no one should have to manually adjust their thermostat, especially when smart meters can detect the energy usage and a smart thermostat can be controlled remotely to just shut everything off when there’s unnecessary energy being used. Who needs heat or air conditioning anyway?
And who wouldn’t want a video doorbell and indoor camera hooked into a google hub where everything can be accessed remotely – to protect them? A whole new creation of another Backpage or Pornhub would never emerge from millions of homes “Nested.” That would have been a dream come true for Epstein and Maxwell – a real blackmail paradise. But I’m sure no one is going to be watching other people in their bedrooms through Nest surveillance cameras.
Much in the same way masks keep people safe from Covid, Google’s Nest products are ultra safe. Is it really that big of a deal that one couple had their heat cranked up via their Nest thermostat, and a stranger announced through their Google Nest camera that they were in their child’s room? Get over it. I’m sure the couple that was warned by some stranger through their surveillance camera of incoming missiles from North Korea just shrugged it off over a glass of wine. The man who hacked into the camera of a 7-month-old’s room to observe and talk to him, was probably really just singing lullabies. What a kind man.
I’m certain the average homeowner knows all the ways to protect themselves against hacks, especially from the globalists – so there’s nothing to worry about here. Surely that two-factor authentication will keep all intruders and predators out. So by all means, step right up and get your “safe and convenient” surveillance hub and welcome Google to nest inside your home. While you’re at it, consider outfitting your home with Amazon’s spyware too. Why not go all in? Don’t forget to leave the key for them once you’re done tricking out your cell.
Just think how much more convenient it will truly be once they finish building out the smart control grid. You’ll be able to be a good little digital citizen and use your digital ID to access your digital wallet that holds your digital invisible money to purchase digital blockchain-traced products and get even more great surveillance bundles in this glorious digital world!
Is this really what you want?
Article posted with permission from Corey Lynn, originally published at CoreysDigs.com