Shoul I consider a power conditioner?

I have just cobbled together an interesting system, and am thoroughly enjoying the process. I am, however, a bit unsure how to proceed with respect to power conditioners. I have never previously owned one, though I have had a couple of nice systems. Having researched a bit, I am inclined to consider either a PS Audio or Blue Circle unit.

I'm interested both in general comments about the need for such expensive devices, and any specific thoughts relating to the above-mentioned brands (or others).

Here's my system (thus far):

Bryston b60 integrated amp (owned a Bryston amp 25 years ago!)

Green Mountain Audio Europa Max speakers (the only new component)

Rega Planet 2000 CD player (really liked the original Planet)

Accuphase T-100 tuner (my first foray into the world of vintage tuners)

Audio Magic Sorcerer speaker cables

Osiris speaker stands (discontinued; luckily found a used pair)

Thanks in advance!

Dedicated AC power lines with good AC outlets (such as the Porter Port crto'd)...First

Power conditioner...second, Equi-Tech, Blue Circle or there are many other good ones out there, I'd bet you will get many suggestions.

Good luck...
I've used the BC Music Ring for a long time, but just recently removed it from my system and prefer it without. It's simply more dynamic and open. I would second the dedicated lines.
dedicated lines first, then power conditioner, and finally to protect and carry all this wonderful electric: power cords. Now you have electric nirvana. Be aware: this can be the beginning of something very costly. Been there done that. Years ago, I added an Audio Magic Stealth to my rig. Loved it. Then new speakers, then new this, new that, until I changed my ENTIRE system down to the ICs and power cords. You know what the cherry on the top was? A new power conditioner: Audio Magic again--the Eclipse. this hobby is wild..go figure....peace, warren
Go ahead and try them, but make certain, as you listen, that they improve rather than harm your sound. Most do lower noise but also rob dynamics and smear the sound.
I have a dedicated line using Belden shielded cable, an Enacom (high-quality capacitor) across the circuit to short out AC muck, and an isolation transformer for my digital source. Each of these measures was relatively inexpensive but did a lot for the sound. I have heard no downside and expect to continue tweaking the AC, with an iso tranny for my preamp next.
FWIW, I have two favorite dealers. One doesn't sell pc's because he says that most of his customers aren't happy with them in the long term, they get used to the change in sound and find they prefer the system without them. The other only sells Richard Gray equipment because he says that everything else he has tried is very hit and miss based on system specifics.
Take a look at the top of the line Mapleshade Records power strip. It mysteriously allows quieter background, combined with better transient speed and dynamics when my tube amp with original fixed power cord plugged in. Also, allowed better overall performance of the amp, and rest of system components, each of which has a different power cord, some fixed, some detachable. Never did get to upgrade the wall AC outlet, but seem to get similar benefits with this "after the outlet" power strip. At least, that's what fellow audiophiles who heard the before and after sound had to admit.
This is a lower cost approach than many of the highly recommended power conditioners. But, there is no built-in defense against power line surge, lightening strikes, etc.