• Your Cart is Empty
Electromagnetic Radiations: are you really protected?

Electromagnetic Radiations: are you really protected?

November 23, 2018

Our children spend hours in front of their computer or tablet when it is not their phone, are they well protected? And you?

More than 85% of people have no physical symptoms or are unaware that their discomfort is brought, in whole or in part, by electromagnetic radiations. Doctors have observed that electromagnetic radiations disrupt different parts of our body, such as:

  • Endocrine system;
  • Immune system;
  • Cardiovascular system;
  • Nervous system;
  • Functioning of the cells of different organs.

This occurs on a small scale and can take many years or even decades to manifest itself as a known disease.

The human body contains metals that are essential to its health (eg iron in blood) and all these metals, no matter how infinitely small they may be, react to electromagnetic radiations. The more we are exposed to radiations, the more sensitive we become. The body slowly responds to significantly smaller doses. Some people who have physical manifestations (often called electrosensitive or electro hypersensitive) due to OEMs, have revealed to suffer from:



Only a few doctors are currently able to link EMFs to those symptoms.

Just like with tobacco, pesticides and sugar, the causal links between EMFs, many diseases and genetic mutations are hard to demonstrate over a short period of time. The manifestations of the problems will appear in the long run. Governments advise to start taking action now to protect ourselves.

Many pathologies, diseases, and symptoms will undeniably continue to increase in frequency and intensity over the coming years and decades, due to the proliferation of wireless technologies.

See also:
• What Are Electromagnetic Radiations
• Symptoms And Clinical Signs

How the BioVibes Products Work?

Artificial electromagnetic radiations, also known as “electro smog”, are considered as free radicals.

A free radical is a chemical species (atom or molecule) that has a single, unpaired electron (FIG. 1)

FIG. 1Electromagnetic Radiations

This characteristic makes it unstable and gives it a high reactivity to surrounding molecules. A free radical stabilizes itself with its neighboring molecule, which in turn also becomes a free radical, and so on. The phenomenon is spread by chain reactions (FIG. 2).

FIG. 2

Atoms, to be stable, must have an even number of electrons, which are gravitating two by two around the nucleus. These electrons are said to be “paired”.


Free radicals attack our body cells, making us age prematurely, or making us sick. Free radicals are produced in familiar situations: breathing, digesting, stress, sun exposure, exposure to pollutants, infections, inflammation, smoking, poor nutrition and, of course, exposure to the artificial electromagnetic radiations.

To counter the effects of free radicals, antioxidants are needed.

Antioxidants are molecules that have an extra electron. In contact with free radicals, that extra electron is given to a free radical, neutralizing and stabilizing it (FIG.3)

FIG. 3


Fullerene1 is the active element in BioVibes products. A fullerene is a molecule composed of carbon that can take a geometric shape reminiscent of a sphere (FIG. 4), an ellipsoid, a tube (called nanotube) or a ring.



FIG. 4

Fullerene perpetually generates molecules with extra electrons. It’s more than a simple antioxidant, it’s a super antioxidant.  Moreover, by its shape (FIG. 4), fullerene creates an internal vortex capable of attracting free radicals present in artificial electromagnetic radiations. Those pollutants are automatically stabilized with extra electrons that are generated endlessly (FIG. 3).

Get your protection NOW!

Leave a comment

Comments will be approved before showing up.

Buy 2 Cases, Get Free Worldwide Shipping

Special New Year 2020! Only $38.5 (300HKD) for our Signature Collection 4 in 1 by Shelee Carruthers.

Sign up for our newsletter and be the first to know about coupons and special promotions.