Is anyone here knowledgeable about graphene? I know it has both superconductive properties, and insulating properties, and is being used in many tech and clothing applications. I have not had good experiences with metal shielding- our tests have found that, while metal does stop fields, it also re-radiates them outward and can make the effect worse for some people, and that many electrosensitives are sensitive to metals. Graphene, being carbon-based, may have different ways of behaving than metals, but this is such a new thing that I haven't been able to find much on whether it would work in a real world scenario for EHS. I'm thinking it could either be a really good thing, or it could be a really bad thing and just end up bringing more electricity to the wearer.
I am thinking if the graphene does work, it would be useful as paint or shielding, and maybe as clothing (there are graphene jackets already on the market). These look really interesting, again, I'm thinking they could make things much worse (one of the claims is that in the future you'll be able to use it to power your cellphone), but I think it's worth looking at it as a material. I saw something also about how they are using it as electronic shielding in the tech industry. There may be different forms of graphene that have either insulating or conducting properties depending on the structure of the atoms; could be, even if the current graphene clothing turns out to be "pro-EMF," an "anti-EMF" version could be created.