Our cells communicate using electromagnetic frequencies. Our brains emit a constant stream of frequencies and our DNA delivers instructions using frequency waves. Without them, we could not exist.
But over the last two or three decades, this harmony has been disturbed, and dramatically so. Mankind has saturated itself in an ocean of artificial frequencies. They are all around us, filling the air and overwhelming the earth’s natural resonance. Tensor rings do not eliminate EMF’s, but rather eliminate what is called “Electromagnetic Pollution” associate with these microwave frequencies.
...We are inundating ourselves with massive quantities of Electromagnetic Frequencies (EMFs) without having done the fundamental research necessary to assess the potential risks to humanity and our planet.
One of the best documentaries on this topic is entitled “Resonance: Beings Of Frequency”, which focuses on the problems associated with cellphone EMFs but discusses the range of EMFs. Watch the trailer.
This documentary is a must-watch for all people concerned about our health and the survival of our planet. You will find a link to the entire documentary on the last tab of this section.
Fortunately, tensor rings provide a method of remediating the effects of EMFs. The information that follows demonstrates the benefits of tensor rings on EMF remediation in a variety of different contexts.
Microwave ovens emit some of the most intense EMFs of any household appliance.
Watch the following video to see how tensor rings protect against microwave oven EMFs.
We recommend attaching a 1/2 cubit 8 gauge tensor ring to the outside of the microwave oven window.
Computers are a nearly constant source of EMFs in our everyday lives. Recent studies have report the average American spends over 7 hours per day in front of a computer! Computers are major emitters of EMFs that require computer EMF protection.
Watch the video to see how tensor rings protect against the EMF pollution emanating from a laptop computer.
For laptop computers, we recommend using the 1/4 cubit 12 gauge tensor ring used in the video. For desktop computers, we recommend the use of a 1/2 cubit 8 gauge tensor ring.