WAVESAFE is the result of ten years I have spent in the science of electromagnetic wave modulation. Over the first four of those years I fabricated a large antenna, which I called Pacesaver, for cardiac pacemaker users to wear on the body to absorb electromagnetic waves from cell phones. This was followed by a sticker-shaped antenna, which I named “iPiPi" and started to develop six years ago to strongly attenuate the amount of electromagnetic waves that unborn babies might be exposed to. iPiPi was an antenna capable of substituting for Pacesaver, as it absorbed electromagnetic waves when placed between a cell phone and the living body.
The WAVESAFE that I introduce on this occasion has been developed in response to a request that I heard often from customers over several years: “Can't I put the shield on my cell phone?" Simply put, why not just cut the waves off at the source? The problem is that iPiPi staves off waves headed for the baby by absorbing electromagnetic waves at a pinpoint; if it were used at the cell phone itself the electromagnetic waves there would be weakened and that would interfere with the cell phone's function. The wave absorption that iPiPi does and the wave guidance that WAVESAFE does are fundamentally different actions on electromagnetic waves. WAVESAFE does not interfere with cell phone use at all.
I got the idea for WAVESAFE right after I started working on iPiPi, but the size of a cell phone, especially its width, was too small for me to make it work. The advent of the iPhone and other smartphones, however, with their larger liquid-crystal screens, brought the width out to 58 mm, large enough to accommodate a wide-band antenna, which at long last I could develop. This antenna, which looks like a four-leaf clover, has great properties for modulating electromagnetic waves in a bandwidth stretching from 700 MHz to beyond 2.5 GHz. Whereas iPiPi cuts down on electromagnetic waves, WAVESAFE changes their direction without their losing strength—what we call “wave guide" technology. To guide the waves of the entire range of electromagnetic waves that a cell phone uses, an ordinary dipole pole antenna cannot do the job. The cloverleaf arrangement as well as its overall shape, plus the consequence of holding a cell phone in the palm of the hand, all combine to bring about this effect (patent applied for).
With the editorial assistance of Springer Japan, I coauthored a Japanese book on the living body and electromagnetic waves, an academic work published by Maruzen in August of 2012. My coauthors, both of whom have served as chief director of the Japanese Society of Clinical Ecology, contributed their views on medical aspects of the effects of electromagnetic waves. My part was on electromagnetic waves and their physical relation to the body. In this book, the medical coauthors cited over 250 research papers concerning the effects of electromagnetic waves on the living body. Some of the papers bring up numerous effects that electromagnetic waves in the bandwidth used by cell phones have on the brain. Cell phones, literally so close to us, emit very strong electromagnetic waves that the WHO considers to be weakly causative factors of cancer (in this instance brain tumors). I will not get into medical viewpoints or symptoms, but suffice it to say that exposure of the brain to the electromagnetic waves of cell phones is something to be avoided. With some technical knowledge and over ten years of experience, I have designed and developed WAVESAFE in response to both what customers want and what medical evidence indicates so that people might be able to rest at ease when using their cell phones. Just a single thin shield can direct electromagnetic waves into the hand, decreasing the amount of exposure that the brain would receive. Since the hand and arm are structurally less vulnerable than the brain to being internally heated by electromagnetic waves, and since they also possess the capacity to repair genetic damage to cells, their likelihood of developing disease is lower than that of the brain.