Learn why this product doesn’t work!
The RF shielding technology inside SafeSleeve Anti-Radiation and RFID blocking wallet case is not tested in their products as they would like you to believe, likewise, Safesleeve’s dishonest marketing claims are nothing new in this industry as well.
Safesleevecase.com felt it was necessary to do a comparison on their site titled, “SafeSleeve Vs. PONG Vs. RFSAFE Anti Radiation Phone Cases”.
For over two decades RF Safe has provided the truth and the facts when educating consumers about wireless hazards from microwave radiation.
Now, I know we have gone out of our way to expose companies like Pong case for their part in confusing the public about SAR levels being an acceptable gauge for public safety. When it’s clear that radiation hazards exist at non-thermal levels of exposure, and much like SafeSleeve case claims products are lab proven to reduce radiation 99%, Pong cases also claimed high percentages of reductions using a government-approved wireless industry accepted method referred to as SAR testing.
The truth is no anti-radiation case on the market makes you 99% safer from Smartphone radiation exposure. Any company claiming anywhere near 90% is lying to you! Even the world’s best anti-radiation cases made by RF Safe should never be used to replace simple distance. Like using speakerphone or placing it on a table rather than in a pocket. Just as wearing a seatbelt doesn’t make it safer to drive closer to the car in front of you. Distance is always very important! Distance is your biggest friend when protecting yourself from RF exposure, and any rubbish claims of blocking 99% of harmful radiation put phone users at greater risk because the distance from the source is likely reduced with a false sense of protection marketed as blocking 99%.
The founders of Safesleeve should reconsider their business tactics because deceptive trade practices in their state are dealt with under California Business and Professions Code § 17500 et seq. Sections 17500, 17500.5 and 17505 prohibit false advertisements. Pursuant to Section 17500, violation by false advertisement is a misdemeanor punishable by imprisonment in the county jail not exceeding six months, or by a fine not exceeding two thousand five hundred dollars ($2,500), or by both.
Pursuant to Section 17535, an Attorney General or any district attorney, county counsel, city attorney, or city prosecutor in California may bring an action upon their own complaint or upon the complaint of any board, officer, person, corporation or association or by any person, injured or damaged as a result of the violation of this Chapter.