Vertical Consultants Adds Texas Self Storage Company To Its List Of Cell Tower Lease Clients

Cell Tower update -Can you hear the neighborhood association now?

National Self Storage is a self-storage facility located in El Paso, Texas, and was approached by a telecom company to lease part of the company’s property to house telecom equipment. National Self Storage wanted to know the full value for the use of their land prior to signing the lease and decided to engage Vertical Consultants to provide counsel and optimize opportunities regarding its proposed cell tower lease associated with its property. Hugh Odom, President and Founder of Vertical Consultants states, We are excited to have another self-storage company added to our client list. We make it a priority to provide self-storage owners and operators across North America with information that will lead to their monetary gain and better terms within their cell tower leases. Vertical Consultants strives to provide all property owners with beneficial advice, expertise and above all, results, and we have been successful in doing so.” The telecom consulting firm has become a catalyst for positive change in the telecom industry. In 2012, Vertical Consultants increased cell tower rents for their clients by 142%, and in just over two years, has recovered over 200 years worth of unpaid cell tower rent and expenses for clients, collectively. Vertical Consultants, founded in 2010 by Hugh Odom, is comprised of a group of wireless industry veterans with decades of combined experience. Vertical Consultants specializes in issues surrounding the wireless telecom industry and prides itself as a source of information for property owners. Vertical Consultants experience in the industry allows it to offer its clients unmatched expertise, services and results.
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Pinole council, amid growing public ire, postpones possible action to rescind cell phone tower lease in city park

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Cell tower companies poised for sustainable growth, says UBS

The state also noted that the Pinole Valley fire station, built on an approximately 1-acre lot carved out of the western side of the park, is similarly in violation, as a use other than outdoor recreation, absent an onerous, multi-step conversion process that would include detailed environmental and other studies and providing replacement property of similar value and convenience for recreational use. The opponents have voiced concerns that electromagnetic waves emitted from the tower could cause cancers of the brain and other organs in neighbors; that diesel tanks supplying emergency generators could fuel wildland fires; and that a 78-foot-tall cell phone tower, even if camouflaged as a faux tree, would spoil the pristine nature of the park. In a letter to council members late Monday, Verizon offered a foretaste of its likely legal posture in the event state and federal restrictions should derail the company’s cell phone tower project. “Even if the state is correct in its interpretation of the legal restrictions on use of the park, that simply means that the city is in breach of the lease covenants of quiet enjoyment and title,” attorney Paul Albritton of San Francisco-based Mackenzie & Albritton LLP wrote in part. “In contrast…. by rescinding the lease the City would commit an immediate, definite breach, and subject itself to potentially significant liability,” Albritton added. Much of the public ire Tuesday was in reaction to a possible scenario, cited in a staff report that accompanied the meeting agenda, to “co-locate” the cell phone tower on the grounds of the Pinole Valley Fire Station — right across Pinole Valley Road from Ellerhorst Elementary School. Officials labored vainly to deflect the ire, protesting that the co-location scenario was not something the city embraced, but rather an idea tossed out by Verizon, and that they dutifully reported it in a spirit of transparency. By then, the report, titled “Council Report No. 2013-111” and delivered by city officials Tuesday in the form of a PowerPoint presentation, had widely been construed by cell phone tower opponents as a product of the city’s thinking.
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School Board gives parents three weeks to convince Sprint to move cell tower

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I never participated in the litigation. I never prepared any papers on behalf of Wendy or anyone else. I have no idea how it happened. Maybe they sent me something and it got stuck in the word processor. The neighbors allege that Curtiss and Doherty participated in a calculated scheme and conspiracy that was deliberately carried out to deprive (the neighbors) of their U.S. Constitutional rights. They cite the towns leasing the garage site to Homeland Towers before any public hearings were held as proof of a conspiracy. Doherty declined to comment on the allegations, having staff refer inquiries to Adam Kleinberg, an attorney with Sokolof Stern , which is defending the town. Kleinberg declined to comment. Gaudioso also declined to comment. Several homes are within 200 feet of the proposed tower, and the neighbors say town highway workers and children coming to and from their school bus stop routinely walk within 50 feet of it. Additionally, neighbors say there is no lack of cell coverage in that spot. One neighbor in the lawsuit is an active-duty police officer, and the neighbors say he can drive through the area and maintain a strong signal with all of his equipment.
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Kent Neighbors to Sue to Block Construction Of Cell Tower

Proposed Kent Cell Tower Sites

The Tower had caught residents and local business owners of guard when they noticed what looked like a regular palm tree is in fact a fabricated and disguised cell phone tower that is fully operational. To those unfamiliar with the situation, this attempt of hiding the actual towers and their locations has become a regular practice among power and communication companies attempting to handle the overwhelming public response and lawsuits over the health effects and apparent ‘sensitivities’ these devices are now causing. Though it is Generally believed this sensitivity is in fact radiation sickness, many of the respected journals and academy’s are now releasing their documentation informing the general public of the towers harmful implications on the unknowing bystanders that are directly and indirectly exposed to these frequencies. American Academy of Environmental Medicine (AAEM) Warning: The American Academy of Environmental Medicine (AAEM) released a position paper on EMF and radiofrequency (RF) health effects saying they recognize that patients are being adversely impacted by electromagnetic frequency (EMF) and radiofrequency (RF) fields and are becoming more electromagnetically sensitive. Now we are being confronted the the evidence of the users and bystanders(even adverse effects of electrical engineers and service men) and how the radio-frequency relay devices that communicate and use EMF to pulse information around towns, cities and entire nations for faster and more accurate data. But at what cost? The Center for global research recognizes that S.M.A.R.T Meter technology is not only dangerous, and has stated the implications in the deaths and debilitating diseases that are beginning to surface in the form of lawsuits and doctors/patient complaints and affidavits explaining and even pleading to these companies to understand the effects of radiating the public at large. Over the past two years, there has been mounting medical and scientific evidence of the grave biological dangers to humans from so-called Smart Meters exposure that are being installed by the hundreds of thousands all over North America and Europe. Scientists have been documenting the EMF/RF exposure effects for decades.
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Hollywood gets a Cell Tower Surprise

DIY Videos

The previous law limits cell towers in Salem to 35-feet high, and requires they have an at least 500-foot setback from the nearest areas zoned for residences or offices. After the City of Salem looked at the application, it made ten recommendations for AT&T to perform. On August 20, the most directly impacted neighborhood association, Northeast Neighbors (NEN) objected to the request. They stated that AT&T had not found a location that was least intrusive, as was required, since it hadnt considered Jason Lee Historical Cemetery and hadnt worked diligently enough to locate the tower on a Salem Hospital site. NEN also argued that AT&T hadnt considered the effect the tower would have on property values and it hadnt shown that noise would be minimized to the extent feasible, obligations that are also required by city code. The person assigned to make the Citys decision, Hearings Officer Scott Fewel had to weigh the citys ten recommendations and NENs objections against portions of city law that allows variances to law be made for many reasons. On September 9, Fewel decided to grant AT&T the variance. He said he found that AT&T adequately addressed what was needed to qualify for a variance as long as it also followed the Citys ten recommendations. He did not comment on NENs objections. At NENs request, Ward 1 City Councilman Chuck Bennett asked for the Council Call Up. This means a new review of the entire matter will occur on October 28, with Fewels decision no longer binding. We hope the council will look at the matter all over again, says NENs Nancy McDaniel. We dont know if this will result in the cell tower being rejected, but we just didnt feel the application was complete and there are some issues we would like to be addressed. Both sides are expected to express their positions at the October 28th hearing; written public testimony is allowed prior to that date. The second major hearing concerning cell towers in Salem is scheduled for December 2nd. This hearing will discuss the way Salems laws may be altered to more effectively govern wireless communication facilities. As a result of this meeting the city may change, among other things, the rules for cell tower dimensions and placement.
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