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My Cell Is Safe RADISAFE Cell Phone EMF Protector

My Cell Is Safe RADISAFE Cell Phone EMF Protector
My Cell Is Safe RADISAFE Cell Phone EMF Protector

Product Added : January 8th, 2013
Category : Cell Phones

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My Cell Is Safe RADISAFE Cell Phone EMF Protector

My Cell Is Safe RADISAFE Cell Phone EMF Protector

Cellphones emit high levels of electromagnetic (EMF) radiation, now believed to cause cancer of the eye, ear and brain. Children are particularly susceptible to brain heating caused by cell phones. Several countries have issued warnings about child use of cell phones. The RADISAFE can significantly reduce risks through the use of minerals, which reduce heating (up to 80% as measured in labs) and neutralize the EMFs by “harmonization”. The RadiSafe protective phone chip is a 2-centimeter disc that just sticks on the back of the phone, and is compatible with all phones. It is a once-only purchase, and lasts the lifetime of the phone. It can also be used with cordless land phones, which emit high levels of EMF radiation, and are often used for longer periods. Put it on your laptop or desktop as well!

Features RadiSafe is proven, safe and very effective RadiSafe, lasts the life time of your mobile phoneDISCLAIMER RadiSafe is not intended to diagnose, treat or Cure any disease Several studies cite inconclusive evidence whether EMF exposure may cause cancer or other illnesses. Nonetheless, RADISAFE is an accessory that delivers a better safe than sorry approach, especially for those using cellphones on a regular, prolonged basis. Think of safety first

  • RadiSafe cell phone radiation harmonizer reduces 80% of your mobile heat radiation
  • Less heat means an increase your cell phone battery life
  • Protect your ears, brain and body against the dangerous mobile phone radiation
  • Using our RadiSafe, radiation harmonizing cell chip shield over 99.5% of radiation emitted from your cell phone
  • Used by more than a million cell phone users

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Subscribe for daily health news. Like/Dislike, Favorite, Comment, Embed on Blog, Facebook Share, and Tweet this video. Get the word out on this video. – Tuesday May 24 2011 3:38 am en.wikipedia.org The Environmental Working Group (EWG) is an American environmental organization that specializes in research and advocacy in the areas of toxic chemicals, agricultural subsidies, public lands, and corporate accountability. EWG is a non-profit organization (501(c)(3)) whose mission, according to their website, is ‘to use the power of public information to protect public health and the environment.’ Founded in 1993 by Ken Cook and Richard Wiles, EWG is headquartered in Washington, DC in the United States. A sister organization, the EWG Action Fund, is the lobbying arm (501(c)(4)) of the organization and was founded in 2002. Annually, the EWG publishes its ‘Dirty Dozen’ list of foods with the highest pesticide residue. The EWG recommends that consumers look for organically produced varieties of these products. The EWG also publishes the ‘Clean 15′ list of foods with the least pesticide residue. EWG works on three main policy or issue areas: toxic chemicals and human health; farming and agricultural subsidies; and public lands and natural resources. EWG’s largest focus is reform of the Toxic Substances Control Act (TSCA). When the act passed it declared safe some 62000 chemicals already on the market, even though there were little or no data to support this policy. Since that time

No, I *don’t* want to hear your fantastic offer for guaranteed life insurance!
is your cell phone safe

Image by Ed Yourdon
There are so many captions I could have written for this photo … but some of them seemed, in retrospect, a little crude and vulgar, so I stayed with something safe.

Most of us are accustomed to getting spam calls on our "land line" at home, and we all know to use caller-ID to ignore the political messages, sales calls, and other solicitations that come via toll-free numbers or totally unknown numbers. But it’s surprising how many people will answer an incoming call ont heir mobile phone, even when they don’t recognize the phone number. And so you get scenes like this one…

Actually, I don’t really know if this guy was dealing with a spam call. I watched for several minutes, throughout the course of the phone conversation — and for the most part, he seemed good-natured and civil. But then he became very angry, and began shouting into the phone … who knows: it could have been an old-fashioned argument with someone, rather than an annoying call from an insurance salesman.

Note: I chose this as my "photo of the day" on Jun 14, 2012.

Note: this photo was published in an June 15, 2012 issue of Everyblock NYC zipcodes blog titled "10025."


This is a continuation of a Flickr set that I started in the summer of 2009, and continued in 2010 (in this Flickr set) and in 2011 (in this Flickr set) . As I noted in those earlier collections of photos, I still have many parts of New York City left to explore — but I’ve also realized that I don’t always have to go looking elsewhere for interesting photographs. Some of it is available just outside my front door.

I live on a street corner on the Upper West Side of Manhattan where there’s an express stop on the IRT subway line (with a new space-age subway station), as well as a crosstown bus stop, an entrance to the West Side Highway, and the usual range of banks, delis, grocery stores, fast-food shops, mobile-phone stores, drug-stores, Dunkin’ Donuts, Starbucks, Subway, and other commercial enterprises. As a result, there are lots of interesting people moving past my apartment building, all day and all night long.

It’s easy to find an unobtrusive spot on the edge of the median strip separating the east side of Broadway from the west side; nobody pays any attention to me as they cross the street from east to west, and nobody even looks in my direction as they cross from north to south (or vice versa). In rainy weather, sometimes I huddle under an awning of the T-Mobile phone store on the corner, so I can take pictures of people under their umbrellas, without getting my camera and myself soaking wet…

So, these are some of the people I thought were photo-worthy during the past few weeks and month; I’ll add more to the collection as the year progresses … unless, of course, other parts of New York City turn out to be more compelling from time to time.

(PRWEB) January 07, 2013

In an effort to make our roads safer, Hardison Wood announced today the release of their distracted driving infographic to stop distracted driving. Hardison Wood is dedicated to helping spread the message that distracted drivers are not only a danger to themselves, but everyone else on the road. Through this infographic, they are encouraging all drivers to take responsibility for stopping texting and hand-held cell phone use while driving.

We are serious about doing what we can to stop this dangerous behavior, said Hardison Wood, Esq. Its alarming to see how many people think its okay to text, talk or surf the web on their phone while driving, but the facts show that these actions can have deadly consequences.

Every day 1,200 people are injured and 15 die in accidents reported to involve a distracted driver. At 55mph, taking your eyes off the road for a single text message, just 4.5 seconds, is akin to driving the length of a football field while blindfolded. This is especially concerning for young drivers, since 16% of all distracted driving accidents involve those under the age of 20.

While any action that takes your eyes off the road, hands off the wheel, or mind off the singular task of driving is a danger, there is increased concern about the risks of texting while driving because it combines the three major types of distraction manual, visual and cognitive. Combining all three makes for an especially dangerous combination when piloting a 5,000-pound vehicle.

These sad statistics reinforce the importance of educating drivers both young and old about distracted driving, said Hardison Wood, Esq.

We want to encourage state legislatures to pass laws that will help keep our families, friends and communities safe, and join the 39 states that have already banned texting messaging for all drivers Hardison Wood, Esq. said. We cannot afford to allow this deadly behavior to continue.

For more information on the Hardison Wood Dr!v!ng While D!str@ct3d infographic, and to help distribute the infographic for awareness, please visit our blog.

What customers say about My Cell Is Safe RADISAFE Cell Phone EMF Protector?

  1. 1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
    4.0 out of 5 stars
    Believe it or not…, October 30, 2012
    This review is from: My Cell Is Safe RADISAFE Cell Phone EMF Protector (Wireless Phone Accessory)

    Unfortunately I must spend about 4 hours or more talking on my cell phone per day. I tried other products of that kind but didn’t feel no major differences. I must say that after using Radisafe I don’t feel the heat so strongly at my head than before and I also can’t hear the mild buzzing sound on my ear after a longer call. Believe it or not, it really has helped me! It’s a ludicrous investment!

    Help other customers find the most helpful reviews 

    Was this review helpful to you? Yes

  2. Wow, this has to be more of a personal conversation, judging from the anger on the face. You don’t keep a salesperson entertained on the line and then suddenly explode at them. But I love your title nonetheless. Regarding "how you do it"…..do you pretty much just lie in wait, out in the open? I want to do more street photography, but I lose my nerve when anyone looks at me the wrong way.

  3. Thanks for the interesting comments. Yes, I agree that it’s more likely that this was a personal conversation of some kind … and some of the alternative captions I had considered took that into account. But as I indicated in my notes, I finally decided to use something fairly un-controversial…

    Re your question of "how you do it": it helps to have a telephoto zoom lens, and it also helps to have a camera with a swivel (or "reticulating") display monitor, which you can fold outward or downward — so it appears that you’re looking at something else (like the ground) while you’re snapping a photo. It’s much less hostile and confrontational than hoisting a camera to your eye, and pointing it at someone — like you were about to shoot them with a gun.

    The other thing to remember about a crowded city like New York, especially in today’s world: people tune out all of the distractions around them, retreat into their own private world, and entertain themselves (or get into raging arguments) on their cellphones, iPods, and other mobile devices. I just find a busy street corner, sit quietly with my camera, and watch the crowds of people moving past me. It’s extremely rare that anyone ever notices me taking their picture … largely because they don’t notice anything about anyone around them.

  4. Interesting, the comments about people being so self-absorbed. I can see how that would help, yes. I love the idea of the swivel display monitor. Don’t have one of those. I do find that my best successes come with a long lens, of course. Or actually, a wide angle, or a fisheye can be good as well, as you can put the people at the edge of the frame and people really do not know that they will be in that pic as you are pointing the camera elsewhere. I need to try more of this!

  5. Yes, the wide-angle "trick" is a good one, too. I’ve used it on several occasions …

  6. i love reading your titles and descriptions. This is a great set, it inspires me!

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