Do you ever experience dizziness, nausea, loss of appetite (and weight loss), or a tingling or burning sensation on your skin? Or do you struggle with concentrating and sleeping through the night? Do you ever notice unexplainable feelings of irritability, restlessness, and/or anxiety?
If so, you may be suffering from symptoms of EMF exposure. Following my show with geobiologist and EMF expert Brian Hoyer, I thought I would put together a list of the top 10 things you can do to protect yourself from EMF. This is an issue that truly affects us all, and taking these simple steps to alter certain harmful elements of your lifestyle will really make a huge difference in your health.
1. Airplane Mode: Turn cell phone to airplane mode overnight. If you are an on-call physician like my sister Dr. Kate Kearns, go ahead and turn off Cellular Data in the Settings menu (iPhone) instead.
2. WiFi Off: Turn router off at night: Don’t worry, the Internet will be there in the morning
3. Unplug: For all plugs near your bed, use a wireless remote control outlet so you can turn off a whole power strip at once
4. Ethernet: Use a long ethernet cable for the internet instead of WiFi when possible.
5. Incandescent: Get incandescent bulbs of maximum wattage (150w) to avoid the harmful flickering of LED and fluorescent bulbs
6. Power bank: If you insist on recharging your phone at your bed, use a power bank instead of a plug.
7. Battery laptop: When working on a laptop, try to operate off battery power instead of plug to minimize EMF.
8. Molecular hydrogen boost: Put some H2 Elite tablets into water and drink like Alka-Seltzer. It does some immediate cellular cleanup.
9. NAD supplement: This high tech supplement helps with inflammation control and cellular repair.
10. Get outside: Getting the electrical energy from the sun and the earth is the healthy kind of electrical charge that helps optimize cellular function.
You can also enroll in Luke Storey’s home safety course here to learn more about EMF protection and many other effective home safety practices.