I'd like to figure out the best way to "test a guest" who visits the home, to find out if they are EHS. You see, a good friend of mine has a son who works editing film all day, oh he's on the computer a lot (he's about 28 now I think.) I'd like to help my friend test his son for EHS.
Plus with holidays coming up soon, this post would benefit a lot of forum members and their family members as well.
I figure a good way to test for this is to purchase some protective materials for the bedroom and turn off wiring at night. If he wakes up especially refreshed in the morning, he's probably got at least the beginnings of an EMF issue.
I'd like to put the question to forum members, is this the best way to "test a guest," and what materials are best? I've tested a lot of materials and the one I like best is the carbon "microwave absorber" material I bought at lessemf.com.
And what else could help the helpfulness and validity of the test?
That's a tough one, but it's always a great conversation with anyone... Tell as many people a you can so they can tell people and it opens their eyes. The RF Meters are great to "show" them the invisible threat and how it is so strong and dangerous near these wireless transmitters (phones, wifi.. printers for goodness sake).
Also showing people a list of symptoms they may recognize and see a pattern..
Mr. Sullivan: That’s right. It’s invisible so it’s hard for people to get a sense of it. One of my jobs is to make the invisible visible for people. We’ve gone to a couple of autism conferences where we’ve given people an experience. We set up a 10 foot by 10 foot canopy, kind of like a farmers market tent, but the sides are covered. It’s basically a wireless clean room. We tell people who enter it to turn off their phones, their Apple watches, or whatever you’ve got that’s emitting a wireless signal, then you go into this room.
On average, between 85 to 95 percent of the people will feel a difference when they step into that room. The most common thing they report is feeling calmer. This calcium channel interference stops and the body starts unloading.
We’ve had some people who have had so much exposure for so long that they get a little nauseated when they step into this environment.
My best suggestion is to equip the bed itself with the microwave absorber material I mentioned earlier. It's about $10 per linear foot at lessEMF.com, about 50 inches wide if I remember right. I would put a six-foot sheet of it under the sheets right next to the mattress. Another 6-foot sheet would go on top of the blanket, with a linen sheet covering that.
You don't really want it next to the skin. It's carbon covered by plastic.
Metal is trickier to deal with because it only reflects, it doesn't absorb. It also can attract waves, much like an antenna.
If you want a cheaper solution, I suggest buying a 10-pack of emergency blankets at Amazon.com for less than $10 for the whole pack. Look for "mylar 10-pack blankets" -- those blankets are aluminized mylar or some other form of plastic. Then put half of them under, half on top.
Thicker sheets of metal might be useful. You can go to Home Depot and pick up a couple sheets of plate metal for like $10-$15 each. Or go to Dollar Tree and pick up a bunch of cookie pans for a buck each. Then put them on the floor underneath, or between the mattresses if it's a 2-matrress bed. Something like this could relieve the magnetic component of EMF. I've felt some relief from it. But some people think the metal bedframes and mattress springs are unhealthy, and advise taking them out and going all-natural with your bed.
There are a lot of web pages out there that talk about how to make bedrooms EMF-proof. There's turning off wiring. There's unplugging electrical devices (turning them off isn't enough because the AC current is still active in the wiring.) No cell or cordless phone in the bedroom, and turn off any wireless router in the home.
There you have it, good luck to all! Please-please post whatever you can think of that would be useful to others, whether it's additional ideas at this time, or your results from putting all this advice into practice.
I should also add that it's wise to protect the head area because you don't want microwaves getting under the covers and bouncing off the material. Even the microwave absorber material still only absorbs about 10% of the radiation that hits it.
A simple protection would be to line the other side of the headboard with protective material, whether that be the microwave absorber or just tinfoil. A more advanced protection would be a breathable semi-transparent fabric that starts under the pillowcase, is taped up the headboard, and then is draped over the sleeping area.
-Keep monitoring and testing results. Changing protective materials could be useful to try to discover a better way, and the change itself might even feel good.
-Keep the protective sheets as flat as you can because irregularities in protective materials can cause reflecting radiation to be twisted in unhealthful ways
-Minimize the use of fabrics for the same reason, they can have a twisting effect on short-wavelength radiation
-The microwave absorber material comes in flimsy plastic sheets. You can get adhesive backing for around $10 at a home supplies store (usually it's used to lay down carpets so look near that section of the store.) Or look for "" on Amazon.com or eBay.