“In case I’m not mixed up, it’s presumably higher then the national obligation,” Horomanski wrote in a Facebook post on Dec. 15., including: “So on the off chance that we offer all that we possess and then some quite possibly in 100 years it just might be paid off.”
— GoErie (@GoErie) December 25, 2017
Horomanski reached the Erie Times-News to tell them about the stun charge.
Turned out, the Horomanski family didn’t keep running up an electric bill more prominent than the GDP of generally states.
Check Durbin, a representative for Penelec, said a decimal point was likely placed in the wrong place. “I can’t review regularly observing a bill for billions of dollars,” Durbin said. “We welcome the client’s ability to connect with us about the slip-up.”
Be that as it may, until the point when the mistake was made sense of, Horomanski thought about whether possibly her family was to blame.
“We had set up Christmas lights and I thought about whether we had put them up wrong,” she said.