EMF Protection Cellphone Radiation Mobile Phone SAR Electromagnetic Prevention EMF Qlink Protect EMF Cell Phone Radiation

cell phone radiation research, hyperelectrosensitivity from cell phone radiation



Facts About the EarthCalm® Home Protection System:

home radiation protection

Sale Price $298.00

Read the Earthcalm® FAQ to learn more



Specialty Air Tube Headset



airtube headset, bluetube headset, anit-radiation headset for driving


Airtube Headset info




   Cell Phones And Cancer. Should You be Concered? Part 3


Cell Phone Radiation, Cell Phone Radiation Protection

Lifebluetube Headset

Cell Phone Radiation Protection

Mobile Phone Radiation Protection

Trifield Electromagnetic Field

The idea should be to make the SAR rating easy to find for any cell phone before the purchase is made. Indeed, the FCC has a database, but finding your way to it from the FCC's home page, or even it's SAR page (which leads you to another page called the FCC ID search page) is not the most intuitive experience, nor does its name – the Equipment Authorization System — make you feel as though you've found what you're looking for.

Marry walked me through the process and then said I had to enter the device's FCC Grantee and Product code into the search page. These codes, according to the FCC's SAR page, are "usually shown somewhere on the case of the phone or device. In many cases, you will have to remove the battery pack to find the number." Of course, as I'm being walked through this process, I'm thinking that to find the SAR rating this way implies that you already have the phone, which defeats the purpose of using the database to help with a purchasing decision.

To make matters worse, searching the database on the Firefly's FCC ID of R7C-F100 turned up nothing. Searching on the Applicant Name of "Firefly" did however turn up two entries for Firefly Mobile (both with the R7C-F100 FCC ID) which, when you click on the "Detail" link, leads you to an index of reports, one of which is the "SAR Test Report", a PDF that simply wouldn't open for me on the first few tries (eventually, I got it). As far as I'm concerned the system is both philosophically (to the extent that it's supposed to serve the citizens of the U.S.) and physically broken. Like I said, write your congressman.

Provided you can get to the Firefly reports, you will find the .945 head test rating for the Firefly Spark phone. To be fair, since I asked Lai what he does, I also asked Marry. Marry said "I have a daughter who is 9 and one who is 12 and they both user Firefly phones and I feel more comfortable with their safety now than before they had those phones." Marry was referring to the fact that, simply by having phones in their possession, his daughters were safer. Of course, they'd even be more safe if the phone supported E911 GPS. (The documentation makes no mention of this. But wouldn't you want that for your kids?) Marry went onto say that his personal phone is a Nokia 3595, which according to CNET's SAR lookup page (far easier, but less complete than the FCC's database), has a SAR rating of 1.08.

So, what's the next phone that I'm putting to my head? As it turns out, I'm looking to use a PocketPC-based phone to do some podcast testing and the one I've been spying also has the lowest SAR rating of all the phones in CNET's database: The AudioVox PPC6601 with a SAR rating of .12. If you believe Marry, that means the radio is turned down, which in turn means it will be difficult to complete calls. We'll see.

Norfolk, Virginia, USA
Dominica, Roseau,
South Perth, Victoria,
Grenada, Saint George's
Niger, Niamey,
Switzerland, Bern,
Hervey Bay, Queensland,
Nicaragua, Managua,
Mozambique, Maputo,
Bosnia and Herzegovina, Sarajevo


"Revolutionary New Technologiess
Protect You from the Harmful Effects of Cell Phone Radiation,

Computers, Bluetooth Headsets, Microwave Ovens,

Cordless Phones, and other Wireless Technologies."


Click on any of the pictures below to learn more

Research Center For Wireless Technology



Copyright 2006-2015 All rights reserved

| Privacy | Disclaimer | Returns

Try any Q-Link or cell chip for 3 months, absolutely  RISK-FREE If you do not feel Q-Link improves your focus, energy, or well-being, simply return it for a full refund. Airtube headsets have 30  a day refund.

Research Center For Wireless Technology


Copyright ©2006-2015 All rights reserved
| Privacy | Disclaimer |

Other Language Tools