Category Archives: Mobile Phones

Anti-Radiation CellSafety Blog EMF Protection Mobile Phone Mobile Phones

SafeSleeve Anti-Radiation Leather Phone Case

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Mobile Phone Protection
SafeSleeve case blocks up to 99% of radiation (ELF and RF). A must have if you carry your mobile in your pocket, or want to a hold your phone to head when talking. A stylish, lightweight and convenient mobile phone case.

Bodywell chip can be used on all mobile phones to significantly reduce mobile radiation absorption.

A Portable Blushield will give you EMF protection whenever you go.








Anti-Radiation CellSafety Blog EMF Protection Mobile Phone Mobile Phones


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Wireless, effortless and magical. This is the website headline accompanying Apple’s launch of its newest phone accessory, AirPods. Launching alongside the newly-released iPhone 7 and iPhone 7s AirPods take the tangle out of headphone wires and help make the phone more water resistant than its predecessors by removing the ubiquitous headphone jack. With instant connectivity and superior sound quality, there has been a frenzy of excitement about this new ‘magical’ invention among iPhone afficionados worldwide.

It’s not hard to see why. Until of course you realise it’s not magic at all; there is one rather significant catch. In order to connect to the phone without a wire, the AirPods must be wireless and connected to the phone via Bluetooth, effectively meaning that you’re putting radio transceivers directly into your ears.

What Apple’s CEO Tim Cook sees as the first step to a “wireless future” many in the field of electromagnetic safety see as a further step towards a wireless health crisis. At a time when the warning to keep your mobile phone away from your head to reduce your RF exposure may finally be getting through to people, Apple introduce a device equally – if not more – potentially dangerous to public health.

As Dr. Anthony Miller, senior adviser to the Environmental Health Trust says in this CNN article: ‘I think it’s unfortunate, because Apple themselves acknowledges in their fine print — often hidden — that you need to keep cell phones … away from the ear’*

As Joel Moskowitz of the UC Berkeley School of Public Health warns ‘We are playing with fire here . . . You are putting a microwave-emitting device next to your brain.’

In 2011, the World Health Organization classified radiofrequency electromagnetic fields as possible carcinogenic to humans, ‘based on an increased risk of glioma, a malignant type of brain cancer, associated with wireless phone use.’ The recent study on rats and mice by the National Toxicology Program backs up the research that prolonged exposure to mobile phone radiation increases the chance of aggressive, malignant brain tumours.

The risks far outweigh the benefits of better sound quality and not getting your wires in a tangle.
You can however still enjoy the new iPhone 7 or 7s and reduce your exposure to harmful radiation if you opt for wired Lightning headphones which Apple are making available. You can also purchase an adapter if you wish to continue using other types of wired headsets, such as Airtube headsets which use an 18cm hollow tube between the speakers and the ear buds so the sound is delivered to your ear with almost zero EMR.Whether this can compete with the ‘wireless, effortless and magical’ airpods though remains to be seen . . .

* If you are looking on the Apple website it is very hard to find information on radiation exposure. Give it a go and see how long it takes you !

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Premium Stereo Air Tube Headphones





CellSafety Blog Cellular Health Mobile Phones

Warning: Smartphone users temporarily blinded after looking at screen in bed

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 Smartphone users experience temporary blindness after checking their screens in be

A medical journal has reported that two women have experienced “transient smartphone blindness” after checking their phones in the dark.

In Thursday’s New England Journal of Medicine, doctors detailed the cases of the two women, ages 22 and 40, who experienced “transient smartphone blindness” for months.

The women complained of recurring episodes of temporary vision loss for up to 15 minutes. They were subjected to variety of medical exams, MRI scans and heart tests. Yet doctors couldn’t find anything wrong with them to explain the problem.

But minutes after walking into an eye specialist’s office, the mystery was solved.

“I simply asked them, ’What exactly were you doing when this happened?’” recalled Dr. Gordon Plant of Moorfield’s Eye Hospital in London.

He explained that both women typically looked at their smartphones with only one eye while resting on their side in bed in the dark — their other eye was covered by the pillow.

For several months, the women reportedly experienced vision loss for up to 15 minutes at a time, and a group of London eye specalists have attributed it to their habit of checking their smartphones with only one eye open in the dark

“I simply asked them, ‘What exactly were you doing when this happened?'” Gordon Plant of Moorfield’s Eye Hospital in London told Maria Cheng from the Associated Press.

The women, aged 22 and 40, had undergone a series of inconclusive medical tests, including MRI scans and cardiovascular examinations, before Plant determined that they’d both regularly checked their smartphones in the exact same way.

Before going to sleep and just after waking up, the women would lie on their side, and open the eye closest to the ceiling to check their smartphones. The eye closest to the mattress remained closed on the pillow.

Several minutes after they did this, they’d experience temporary vision loss in the eye they used to check their smartphones. At first, this would happen two or three times a week, but it soon progressed to being a daily occurrence.

Plant and his colleagues hypothesise that the temporary blindness in the ‘phone eye’ was being caused by the uneven adjustment to light between it and the pillow eye.

“The retina is pretty amazing because it can adapt to lots of different light levels, probably better than any camera,” he told Rae Ellen Bichel at NPR. “It can reduce its sensitivity, so that when you’re on the beach or in the bright snow you can still see relatively well.”

When light hits the retina, it causes the rod-shaped photoreceptor cells inside to change shape. This allows the light signal to be converted into electrical impulses, and these are transmitted to the brain for processing via nerve fibres.

This whole process can take 40 minutes to reset after exposure to bright light, says Bichel, after which our eyes can let us see in the dark again.

So what happens when one eye has adapted to light – a lot of it – by looking at a smartphone screen, and the other is still adapted to darkness? A little thing called differential bleaching of photopigment, say the researchers, which basically tricks the phone eye into thinking it’s actually gone blind.

“We hypothesised that the symptoms were due to differential bleaching of photopigment, with the viewing eye becoming light-adapted while the eye blocked by the pillow was becoming dark-adapted,” Plant and colleagues report in the New England Journal of Medicine.

“Subsequently, with both eyes uncovered in the dark, the light-adapted eye was perceived to be ‘blind’. The discrepancy lasted several minutes, reflecting the time course of scotopic recovery after a bleach.”

The thinking is that when one eye is exposed to a crapload of smartphone brightness and another to darkness, it could mess with their ability to calibrate once they’re both open at the same time.

This form of temporary blindness is harmless, and of course avoidable if you just use both eyes to check your smartphone in bed.

And not everyone will experience it if they check their phone in the same way. The fact that it’s only been reported in two people suggests that it’s a pretty rare response to the behaviour – if the two are even linked at all. Right now, we’re looking at an hypothesis based on just two cases, so we need more evidence to know for sure that this is what’s really going on.

“Rahul Khurana, a spokesman for the American Academy of Ophthalmology, called it a fascinating hypothesis, but said two cases weren’t enough to prove that one-eyed smartphone use in the dark caused the problem,” the Associated Press reports. “He also doubted whether many smartphone users would experience the phenomenon.”

So until scientists have this one figured out, give your eyes a break and use both to check your smartphone in the dark, and if you do experience temporary blindness in one eye, it could be a mini-stroke, so get to a doctor immediately.

Or, you know, just don’t check your smartphone in bed at all, because while the jury’s still out on smartphone blindness, it’s becoming pretty clear that screens in bed = very bad results for your health:



CellSafety Blog EMF Protection Mobile Phone Mobile Phones

Cell Phone Protection

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Cell phones have been cited as one of the sources of the highest amount of electromagnetic radiation and we carry them around with everywhere we go.


Therefore it is of the utmost priority that we have shields from the radiation that these phones emit. The terrible effects of these phones are almost unbelievable; they pump radiation towards the closest part of the body to them. This can cause irreparable long term damage especially to the brain and the pelvic area and reproductive system, if you carry the phone in your pocket without proper shielding. There are different devices that can help to protect you against the radiation in different manners.
There are Cell Phone Protection devices that help you comply with regulations by acting as hands free kits and preventing you from having to hold the phone right next to your brain where it can cause moat damage. There are also products that are designed to shield your cell phone while it is in your pocket or your general vicinity while you are not using it or are using a hands free kit.
A combination of these two types of Cell Phone Protection device will provide you with the reinforced shielding that is the strongest defense against the radiation.





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