This is my first posting, although I've been following the exchange with
interest for a number of weeks, and have been working my way slowly through
the archives of messages. I think the recent suggestion regarding a precis
of people's 'best' discoveries and the effectiveness of various forms of
mitigation, presented in an accessible format, is an excellent idea.
At risk of repeating what many 'first timers' have noted before, I'd just
like to thank all those participating in the discussions, and shring their
valuable expertise and experience. In addition to the usefulness of many of
the suggestions, simply knowing that others are electrosensitives also makes
this occasionally very arduous experience more bearable. So thanks, I feel
fortunate to be a witness to all this.
I'd be keen to contribute any experience if this archive goes ahead. I'm
currently experimenting with a some devices including the Teslar watch
which contain the Shumann frequency chip, as well as a set of Pulsor
crystals. I'm also going to be pursuing an intestinal cleanse meant to deal
with mucoid plaque on the colon (when I can afford it).
At the moment, and excuse me if I'm asking an already asked question (If
this is the case, please simply direct me to message in which the
information is contained), I'm concerned about automobiles. I know they're
all relatively rotten, btu recently leased a new Honda Civic which has a
100miiligauss reading at waist level in the driver's seat, and about 30
milligauss at head level. Needless to say I don't drive it, and am kickign
myself for not having a meter before I went ahead with it. Some older cars
seem to have lower milligauss levels, and I'm wondering of there are any
mitigation strategies (short of covering the engine block with Mu metal), or
vehicles with lower outputs (I'm wondering if cars such as the old Beetle
with engines in the rear might do it. I'm resigned to my bike at the moment
(much more pelasant really), but will eventually need transportation for
At any rate, all the best to everyone,and my heart goes out to Drasko in the
Balkans, its absolutely criminal what you've been through.
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>This is my first posting, although I've been following the exchange with
Hi David -- welcome to the group!
>currently experimenting with a some devices including the Teslar watch
>which contain the Shumann frequency chip,
Have you noticed anything from the Teslar watch? I had one, but it didn't
do anything for me...
>I'm concerned about automobiles.
There are a couple devices which you can plug into the cigarette lighter to
make automobiles more tolerable, and also a personal device worn on your
person can make a big difference. I used to use the Quantum Auto Clear
device, which seemed to help, but I also got big shocks whenever I got out
of the car and touched the door. Now I just use a Springlife OM pendant in
my pocket, which seems just as good (and the shocks stopped when I switched
to anti-static souled shoes). But then again, my car is 10 years old, so I
don't have any experience with the newer cars with LCD monitor screens
inside (although perhaps the Civic doesn't have that?)
In reply to this post by David Fancy
--- In [hidden email], "David Fancy" <davidfancy@h...> wrote:
> I'm concerned about automobiles.
Here's a link to a short discussion on the electrical systems of
gasoline and diesel cars and other good info from an ES engineer:
Also, most car tires are "steel-belted", i.e., reinforced with steel
wire that is magnetized. When spinning they can generate extremely
low frequency alternating fields, usually below 20 Hz. These fields
have been measured at 2.0 microtesla (20 milligauss) at seat level in
the passenger compartment. See:
Getting non-steel-belted tires is still possible.
Like Marc, I drive a 10-year old car. The interior's magnetic field
is in the 0-5 milligauss range, strongest near the front floorboard,
and depends on conditions and use. (The meter I use for measuring
this is a TriField meter; see www.trifield.com. It takes into account
all three field polarization directions at once, and it is
frequency-weighted combining the effects of frequencies from 30 Hz to
500 Hz. The reading it gives therefore closely approximates the bulk
field strength on the body for the frequencies the meter can measure.)
I'm taking extra care to extend my car's life since I've noticed that
car interior magnetic fields have dramatically increased in the last
couple of years -- so much so that I can't drive most recent models.
On a trip last year, I tried to get a rental car that was bearable for
short intervals. I measured the fields in many compact and mid-size
vehicles and couldn't find any that were suitable. Fortunately, I
found an SUV that had lower EM emissions; why, I don't know. I'm
hoping to get some info from a car wizard friend on what year to buy
at, or before, to avoid lots of electronics in a car. I'll pass it
along when I hear from him on this.
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