This Monday, January 25th, Jean-Michel LefÃ¨vre was at his house on Rue des Baronnes in the MouillÃ¨res district of Lons when a man appeared at his door. 'I have a small garden,' he says. I got out, but I didnt let him in. I asked what he wanted. He replied, 'Im coming to see your meter, I need to see your consumption' very energetically, limit aggressively. 'The man claims to be the Italian energy company Eni.
The tension between the two men increases
Journalist by profession, Ledonians are not used to being told so easily. It not only requires the direct sellers professional ID, but also his ID card. The latter values â€‹â€‹these inquiries moderately. The tension between the two men increases. So much so that in the end Jean-Michel LefÃ¨vre threatens to alert the police. Whose vehicle is driving by on the road at the same time. The Ledonian waves to him. The two officers in the car check the seller and try to check his professional quality with his superiors. Unfortunately, she doesnt answer the phone. 'They asked his company to explain their presence at the police station the next time he went back to town.'
' Close the door ! ''
This is not an obligation, it is good practice. 'Some electoral institutions do,' said Commander Patrick Fournier, deputy head of public security.
The police officer states that his services have been aware of several problems of this type recently. His advice? â€œAs soon as the acquisition becomes persistent and uncomfortable, there is no doubt an eel under the rock. There is no need to ask questions. We have to close the door. People are masters of what goes on at home, they dont have to go through it. And dont hesitate to call us if you have any doubts about the professional quality of the direct seller. This can protect potentially more vulnerable people. '