Teslar Scams

Teslar Scams| Philip Stein and all the above

Chances are, if you are at all familiar with frequency-based technology (particularly the chips used in popular designer watches), you may also be familiar with Teslar and their scams. Teslaris the company that creates the frequency-based chip that is used in some popular”feel good” designer watches.

The “scams” I am referring to are the seemingly endless stream of mixed reviews of Teslarwatches, including some scathing reviews from the blogosphere, and other very positive ones from a host of celebrities and fans.  Anyone who might be considering a Teslarwatch might find it difficult to navigate all the opposing points of view.  So, I thought it might help to present some clear scientific research on Teslar’s technology, as well as some recent user reviews claiming the watches are a scam.  Hopefully, after reading this, you can decide for yourself what to believe.

Let me start with Teslar’s claims.  Invented in 1986, Teslar’s chips are designed to emit a unique (7-9 Hz) Alpha Wave signal that can help bolster the body’s natural electromagnetic energy field.  By giving off frequencies that mimic the earth’s natural balance of 7.8 Hz, and the same Alpha waves that occur naturally when your body is calm, the Teslartechnology claims to minimize negative impact of extra low frequency (ELF) fields.  This may all sound like a lot of scientific jargon, but many wearers of Teslarwatches swear by it.  One of the most famous makers of watches that utilize this technology is Philip Stein, whose watches have been featured twice on “Oprah’s Favorite Things”.

This all sounded fine to me, but like any product whose claims depend on the unique physiological make up and sensitivity of individuals, Teslarhas also heard from a number of detractors, claiming the technology is a scam. Angry bloggers have unloaded a full range of comments claiming that watchmakers have stolen Teslar’s technology, and are using a fake chip instead of the real one.  I’ve also seen people claiming that “There is not a chance in the world that (these types of devices) will do anything but lighten your wallet,”   Some have even gone so far as creating their own web site just to debunk the claims of frequency technology.  In my opinion, they either have way too much time on their hands, they are just plain angry at the world, or they have felt legitimately “stung” by companies that use frequency-technology.  My hunch is that it is probably a combination of the three.

Wherever you stand on Teslar and their scams, you owe it to yourself to fully research any product before you buy it, by learning about the technology.  A good source of information is this non-proprietary web site where you will find a very tedious explanation on every aspect of the technology, how it works and the scientists behind it, plus several testimonials from satisfied customers.