Plusnet’s Hub One router is Wi-Fi enabled for 5G technology. Electromagnetic meter readings show this domestic device to be utterly lethal.
This is day #10 of waiting for Plusnet and BT Open Reach to connect my fibre broadband. This is, of course, unacceptable.
It’s reaching the stage now where it’s increasingly plausible that I’m a targeted individual being held hostage by rogue BT Open Reach employees who don’t like my stance on 5G. Think that sounds fantastical? Just read my blog post from yesterday.
Remember also that I’m having to write Digital Survivor posts offline in a word-processing program before visiting a local coffee shop with Wi-Fi in order to upload them.
Plusnet’s lethal router
The router Plusnet sent me – in anticipation of the so-far undelivered broadband connection – operates on 2.4GHz and 5GHz “smart dual-band wireless”. This means that it’s ready for the “fifth generation” (5G) internet of things currently being foisted by entities controlling telecom industries worldwide.
Look at the illustration above to see that Plusnet’s Hub One router emits RF pulses that go right off the scale on my Trifield TF2 (latest model) meter. Even the image showing a recordable peak reading of 17.922 mW/m2 is way above any internationally acceptable safety limit.
Worse still, the Plusnet’s manual advises: “If you’re using Wi-Fi, it’s best to set up your Hub close to where you’ll be using broadband the most.”
In other words, sit for prolonged periods in a lethal electromagnetic field (EMF) while getting pounded billions of times per second by pulses of dangerous radio-frequency (RF) radiation.
Digital Survivor readers will know that 5G tech has received absolutely no official safety testing when it comes to public health. You will also be aware that commercial insurers refuse to touch companies that provide consumers goods or services featuring EMF / RF technology.
Wired … and even more wired!
Once the broadband connection is up and running (if ever), I can go into the Hub One’s “advanced settings” to turn off Wi-Fi – there are separate switches for 2.4GHz and 5GHz wireless bands – and use a wired ethernet connection instead.
Using ethernet means there’s no EMF smog or RF pulses hitting my body. The Trifield meter confirms this to be the case as readings register zero when Wi-Fi is switched off.
(Remember that devices connected using ethernet cable also need to be set to “Wi-Fi disabled” so that they aren’t sending out their own signals as they search for available wireless networks to connect with.)
Whether it’s those bastards at Open Reach or Plusnet’s electro-smog, I really do have a headache this morning.