I don't mean to be a Karen...but Esim is dangerous for so many reasons. The most obvious, is that if your phone gets stolen, lost, misplaced. The procedure needed to get a new Sim is flawed because it's hidden with a temporary QR code. Physical sims let you keep the packaging in case something goes wrong. You can track your phone's EMEI number using the last reported location of your Sim number. Neither Google or Apple will show you your sim number once it is set up in your device. And Esim does not let you port your number to another carrier. So while you could technically put a stopper on your existing Esim by deactivating it, your phone still has it linked and locked into it even if it's lost or stolen. Which means that you could be locked out of your number if any device tries to SMS it to port it out before you're able to get to it, all because you have an Esim. And your phone won't automatically inform you or restart if the sim is removed or added. So while I agree with you that Telus should update their policy of Esim, playing it safe, I couldn't stress this enough, having been a victim of port jacking myself with another carrier, is not too much to ask. The dangers and risks associated with Esim highly outweigh the benefits for keeping it around. I really think the technology needs work before it should be adopted as widely as it has been. Utilizing a non secure method of service on a secured device, is a recipe for disaster no matter how you look at it.