BEVERLY RUBIK, PhD
Dr. Beverly Rubik earned her PhD in biophysics at the University of California at Berkeley. She has published over 90 scientific papers and two books. Dr. Rubik founded and is president of the Institute for Frontier Science, a 501c3 nonprofit laboratory in Emeryville, California. The focus of her work is on science and medicine that goes beyond the mainstream and challenges the dominant biomedical paradigm. She serves on the editorial boards of several integrative medicine journals including Journal of Alternative and Complementary Medicine. Dr. Rubik is an adjunct faculty member at California Institute for Human Science; at Saybrook University; and at Energy Medicine University. Her research interests include the human biofield; energy medicine; developing detectors to measure components of the human biofield (together with Harry Jabs); structured water and information-imprinted materials; and health aspects of wireless communication radiation. She also conducts research on maverick health and wellness products for clients. Websites: frontiersciences.org, brubik.com
PROTECTING OURSELVES FROM 5G: LATEST RESEARCH FINDINGS
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 22
5G will involve an enormous expansion of wireless technology throughout the world. This requires millions of new antennas and thousands of new low-orbit satellites emitting higher frequency microwaves in pulsed focused beams. It promises faster internet, a wireless worldwide web, and an “internet of things” with novel technology, including self-driving vehicles. This will forever change earth’s electromagnetic environment and threaten the entire biosphere. There are serious concerns about the lack of safety standards and health hazards from the increased radiation levels.
In this presentation, you will learn how 5G can impact our health and the environment; preliminary results of a Weston A. Price Foundation-funded study conducted by Dr. Rubik on various purported protective devices; and practical ways in which we can protect ourselves. Rubik will also demonstrate use of a low-cost meter to measure wireless radiation and show how certain materials block the radiation.