HomeFloww Portable EMF Protection

The homeFloww®-set is a balanced system of five parts which are placed in specific areas of the house. The system converts the electromagnetic radiation from devices in and around your home into biological, natural body frequencies.

The homeFloww® set has been developed to support and maintain the natural energy of humans, animals and plants in homes charged with radiation. Floww® Health Technology does not fight the existing radiation, but uses it instead. The radiation is, as it were, transformed, converted. A Floww® product consists of a circuit of small electronic components. Floww® Health Technology responds to radiation emitted from one or more sources of radiation, such as mobile phones, DECT cordless phone, or UMTS masts.

Floww® products resonate with the radiation and convert it into natural body frequencies. Thereby creating a subtle but distinct field that is ‘fed’ by the radiation sources. We call this field a Floww® Field.

In principle, the homeFloww® set has a range of at least 10,000 Square Feet! (or 1000 m3)

$1,399.00 USD   $1,599.00 USD

The screenFloww® to use with your computer, laptop, tablet, smartphone and television. Place the screenFloww® within 10cm of the screen to create a field of natural radiation around the screen.

Screens of computers, tablets and televisions are a common source of radiation: not only when they are used, but also when they are standby. The screenFloww® has been designed specifically to create a healthy and natural environment in the vicinity of these displays.

Users of the screenFloww® experience more peace and vitality when they sit near their computer, laptop or tablet. The device, which is to be placed within a radius of 20 cm from the screen, acts as a transformer and converts electromagnetic radiation into a field of body natural frequencies, the so-called Floww Field®. The energy that is needed here is provided by the radiation already present in the environment: the more radiation, the more powerful the effect of screenFloww®. The field of body natural frequencies that surrounds the screen has a radius of about one meter.

$178.00 USD $194.00 USD

The mobileFloww® for positive energy from your mobile phone. The mobileFloww® can be attached to mobile and wireless phones easily and creates a field of natural radiation around the phone.

The mobileFloww® is the smallest product in the Floww® Health Technology line. It can be applied to a mobile phone easily by means of a self-adhesive layer, preferably as close as possible to the antenna. The device is an essential addition to the homeFloww® kit and the personalFloww® because the mobile phone is a radiation source that people are generally exposed to frequently and because the distance between radiation source and user is very small here.

The mobileFloww® acts as a transformer and converts the electromagnetic radiation into a field of natural body frequencies, the so-called Floww® Field. The energy needed for this is provided by the mobile phone itself: the more radiation, the more powerful the effect of mobileFloww®. The Floww® field has a range of 50 cm around the mobile phone. Users indicate that they find making calls with a mobileFloww® attached to the phone more enjoyable and experience it as less stressful.

The mobileFloww® can also be attached to a DECT phone, again as close as possible to the antenna that receives the signal from the base station.

$49.97 USD $59.99 USD

Is this for a man, a woman, or a child?:

Please choose who this is for!

The personalFloww® creates a healthy and natural environment around you, wherever you go. Carry the personalFloww® close to your body, for example in the pocket of a jacket or trouser, or place it under your pillow.

Especially for people who are ‘on the go’, Floww® Health Technology has developed the personalFloww®. This creates a healthy and natural environment around you, wherever you go. You can carry the personalFloww® with you in your pocket, your purse, or in your jacket. Note that the personalFloww® should always be worn on, or close to, the body.

The device works like a transformer and converts electromagnetic radiation into natural body frequencies, the so-called Floww® Field. Within this field, users experience more peace and vitality. The energy which is necessary to create this field is produced by the radiation present in the surrounding area; the more radiation there is, the more powerful the Floww® Field. At night you can place it on the bedside table or put it under your pillow.


R. Bouma, Sneek

“Thanks to the personalFloww I now have a much clearer head. I feel less agitated. The first day I took the personalFloww with me to work, was the first day I did not have a headache. This was a significant improvement. I still experience some dizziness when I take on too much tasks. These symptoms even increased in the week after I started using Floww. Perhaps these were withdrawal symptoms? During the first two weeks I also experienced some headaches when I got up in the morning, but as soon as I started sleeping with the personalFloww under my pillow, these almost entirely disappeared.”

Edwin Wijsman

“At the office I always spend a lot of time behind my two screens. Usually, after a few hours, I could feel my energy slipping away and at the end of the day I would have dry eyes and would feel exhausted. After purchasing the personalFloww, I felt a bit ill for a few days. I was nauseous and had a flu-like feeling. According to my therapist this could be seen as a detoxification process: now that my cell communication was being restored, a lot of substances that had been trapped in my cells were coming out.  At the moment I experience a calm and relaxed feeling in my body. In general I now also have a greater sense of inner peace. Thanks to Floww, everything is fine now and I have no more complaints.”

Hans IJtema, Nieuwehorne

“Our daughter had an extreme form of eczema and suffered from insomnia because of this. A homeopath ran some tests which showed she was overexposed to radiation, which, amongst other things, was expressed in her eczema. We then bought a personalFloww and saw her skin heal within weeks. She always wears the personalFloww now and sleeps well again.”

Y Electrode


The most popular of the device attachments – this Y electrode has an 8″ handle making those hard to reach places accessible.  Works great on the face and on curved areas such as hands and feet. 

This is the tool of choice to execute the famous vagus nerve stimulation, also, revered for its cosmetic application.

Everyone serious about the use of the Avazzia should have a Y Electrode – it makes treatments so much more convenient.

Requires a Standard Leadwire to use

Y Electrode

$150.00 USD

Lead 4 pin to 2.5 mm standard plus

$15.00 USD

This is the lead that you will need to connect into a 4 pin port device and into your Y probe, pencil probe, brush, etc.

The Qi Wave™ generates a pulsed electromagnetic field with outputs that correspond to the pulsed input from an external stimulation source or frequency generator such as your Avazzia device.

By utilizing the QiWave pad patients enjoy increased ease of treatment, more effective and faster delivery of frequencies over the entire surface area of the body, frequency penetration of up to 12″ meaning the frequencies are delivered internally as well as externally for maximum health benefits.

The QiWave comes in two sizes 6″x 12″ or 12″x 18″

Low frequency PEMFs of even the weakest strengths pass right through the body, penetrating every cell, tissue, organ and even bone without being absorbed or altered (as a result of this, we can treat through solid casts)!

See the power of the Qi Wave below:

Qi Wave PEMF Pad 6 inch by 12 inch

$300.00 USD

Worried about new warnings on pain drugs? What you need to know to get relief.

Published: January 2014

Open your medicine cabinet, your purse, your briefcase—chances are you’ll find at least one type of pain reliever there. From over-the-counter drugs for headaches and muscle strains to powerful pills prescribed to control pain after surgery, those drugs are everywhere. In fact, almost 80 percent of adults say that they take some kind of pain medication at least once a week.

But determining which pain drug we actually need, and how to use it, has become increasingly fraught. We’ve seen frightening headlines about many pain relievers, including some that you may have considered harmless. In 2012 the Food and Drug Administration proposed that labels on products containing acetaminophen, the active ingredient in Tylenol, carry stronger warnings saying that the drug could cause severe liver damage if users exceed the recommended daily maximum dose. Even before that announcement, the maker of Tylenol reduced the maximum daily dose on Extra Strength Tylenol to 3,000 milligrams from 4,000 milligrams and increased the dose interval from 4 to 6 hours, amid reports of increases in accidental overdoses.

Related Topics

The news on prescription pain pills is even more worrisome. As prescriptions for powerful painkillers such as hydrocodone and oxycodone (Percocet, Vicodin, OxyContin, and generics) have shot up in recent years, there has been an increase in emergency-room visits and deaths from the illicit use of those drugs, known as opioids. Three-quarters of prescription drug overdoses (from which the death rate has more than tripled since 1990) are now attributed to painkillers. And there’s growing evidence that those drugs are being prescribed when they’re not necessarily warranted, including for such conditions as acute infections and heart problems.

In spite of all this, the need for pain relief is real. When should you self-treat with OTC drugs? When are prescription pills warranted? And how do you balance the need to feel better with the fear of taking a drug that might be addictive? Here are six tips to help you choose the best treatment.

1. Don’t assume that over-the-counter equals safe

Acetaminophen is not the only non-prescription pain medication that merits caution. Take aspirin, for example. It has been available for more than a century, but “if it were introduced today, it would be a prescription drug,” says John T. Farrar, M.D., Ph.D., an associate pro¬fessor of epidemiology, neurology, and anaesthesia at the Hospital of the University of Pennsylvania in Philadelphia. As with other nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs, or NSAIDs, aspirin blocks chemicals in the body that trigger pain and inflammation. But it’s also a powerful anticlotting agent (hence its use in the prevention of heart attacks and strokes), which makes it more likely than some other OTC pain relievers to cause gastrointestinal bleeding. So unless your doctor prescribes it for a specific reason, you’re better off using another NSAID, such as ibuprofen (Advil, Motrin IB, and generic) or naproxen (Aleve and generic). All work equally well against pain from arthritis and other causes.

2. Skip acetaminophen if you regularly drink alcohol

Even with the risk of an overdose, acetaminophen is generally considered safe if taken as directed. But that goes out the window when alcohol comes into the picture. Look at the label of any OTC acetaminophen product and you’ll see a warning that “severe liver damage may occur” if you drink three or more alcoholic beverages a day while taking it. And keep in mind that the number is based on standard beverage sizes. What many of us pour or are served at a bar or restaurant can be much larger.

3. Don’t take opioid painkillers for longer than necessary

As a rule, you should consider opioids such as hydrocodone and oxycodone only for situations of acute pain—after an injury or tooth extraction, for example—or if you have severe ongoing pain and other options haven’t worked. Even then, aim for the lowest possible dose for the shortest possible time, since all opioids can cause sedation, nausea, vomiting, and constipation, and can ultimately be addicting.

That said, some research has shown that only about 5 percent of people who take opioids for a year become addicted to them. And shorter periods of use appear to pose even less risk of addiction. Of course, there are other reasons to keep your use of the drugs brief. Their safety over long periods hasn’t been well established, and a recent study found that the risk of developing depression increases significantly when opioids are used for more than 90 days.

4. Be careful even with nonaddictive prescription pills

Prescription-strength NSAIDs are first-line agents for what’s called nocicep¬tive pain—when an injury such as a deep cut or a burn sends pain through nerve endings. Even in relatively high doses, those drugs don’t pose a risk of de¬pendency. And drugs prescribed for widespread nerve-related pain due to diabetes or fi¬bro¬myalgia—such as the older anti¬de¬pressants amitriptyline and nortriptyline, the newer antidepressant du-loxetine (Cym¬balta and generic), and the antiseizure drug gabapentin (Neuron¬tin and ge¬ner¬ic)—generally aren’t habit-forming. But duloxetine can increase the risk of bleeding if used with NSAIDs or aspirin, and stopping it may cause dizziness, headaches, insomnia, or anx¬iety. Gabapentin can cause weight gain, back or joint pain, depression, or extreme fatigue. Suicidal thoughts can be a side effect of both drugs.

5. Don’t combine the same type of pain relievers

But mixing certain types might be OK, experts say. For example, say you have a splitting headache and took Tylenol, but it’s not helping. Try taking a dose of naproxen. The two drugs work differently and have different side effects, so you won’t double the possible risks by combining them. But avoid mixing two of the same kinds of medication—such as taking ibuprofen when you’ve already taken the similar drug naproxen.

Ice or heat? Which to use.

Apply ice immediately (but not directly on your skin) for up to 20 minutes, three to four times a day, after an acute injury. This will reduce blood flow, swelling, and inflammation. Also rest and elevate the affected area. After 24 to 48 hours, if inflammation has subsided, you can switch to heat, which helps relax muscles and improves healing circulation.

6. Read the label, always

It might not be obvious from the name on the package which drugs are in a product. For example, you might not realize that hundreds of OTC cold-and-sinus medications contain a pain-relieving and fever-reducing ingredient, usually acetaminophen, in addition to a decongestant. So if you take, say, a cold-and-sinus product and then take Tylenol PM (which contains acetaminophen in addition to a sleep-inducing antihistamine) to help you sleep, you might exceed the daily limit of acetaminophen.


Is that pain pill safe?

Even though I closely follow health news, it was a shock to learn just how easy—and common—it is to overdose on acetaminophen, a drug I’ve taken to stop my headaches since I was a child. More than 78,000 people end up in U.S. emergency rooms each year, and hundreds die, from either intentionally or accidentally taking too much acetaminophen, which can damage the liver at doses exceeding 4,000 milligrams a day. (That’s the amount in just eight Extra Strength Tylenol pills.) In fact, it’s the country’s leading cause of liver failure.


Why is it so easy to overdo it with acetaminophen? One reason is that it’s in such an astonishing array of products. No fewer than 600 prescription and over-the-counter drugs contain it, including cough syrups, multisymptomatic cold and flu medicine, and sleep aids. Take, say, a few doses of Tylenol throughout the day for a headache, then a cold and flu medicine in the afternoon, and an OTC “PM” sleeping pill containing acetaminophen at night, and you could easily ingest more than the daily limit.


Getting pain relief is important. But the key is to do it right, from carefully checking labels and dosage instructions to understanding the potential risks and side effects.

Jamie Kopf

Editor’s Note:

This article appeared in the February 2014 issue of https://www.consumerreports.org.