Teslar Scams Are Everywhere: Be Sure Of What You’re Getting

5808715 Oh boy, hold onto your hats and break out the icepacks for your flaming-hot earlobes because Les Jenkins has something to say about Philip Stein’s Teslar technology watches. Citing that there is absolutely no medically proven list of effects on the human body from electromagnetic fields or impulses (about which he seems to be correct, as I couldn’t find any documented research studies upon which either the AMA or the FDA were willing to place their stamp of approval), Mr. Jenkins slams Philip Stein as being a purveyor of a snake oil remedy that is over-priced and downright exploitive of those with money to burn and/or not enough sense to realize when they are being fed a line of nonsense. Assuming that frequency technology actually IS nonsense, of course.
The point remains that numerous wearers swear they experience positive effects when wearing the watch, and a return of negative effects if they stop wearing the watch. Can these subjective reports be ignored simply because they are not backed by the FDA, funded by the U.S. Government, or the AMA, funded as a support group for American medical professionals who make their living by holding the definitive opinion on all things medical in the U.S.? Perhaps these two agencies are not the best to decide the legitimacy of a heretofore lightly researched phenomenon. Perhaps consumers should let the facts eventually speak for themselves. The old adage “If it feels good, do it” just might be appropriately applied here.

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