Pong Cases Protect Devices And Your Brain Simultaneously

These days, everyone has a smart phone or tablet. In an attempt to keep these gadgets organized (and working) we’ve adopted an entire industry of protective accessories that express our unique sense of style and expression. While they may be made from recycled materials or guaranteed to keep your iPhone working when submerged in water, few can claim to protect your health.

Pong Research says their line of protective cases can do just that. Fitted with unique technology that channels electromagnetic radiation away from your brain, these durable cases for mobile devices protect your precious grey matter while also boosting your signal and extending battery life.

Pong, iphone case, mobile devices, accessories, radiation

Image via Pong

It’s true that cell phones and other mobile devices only emit small amounts of radiation, but the length of time to which we are each exposed to this potentially harmful emission grows every day. Consider the fact that many of us spend almost three hours a day talking or surfing on mobile devices–more time than most of us spend eating. Also consider that it’s now common to hand phones and tablets over to our kids to play with, even though kids’ brains absorb twice as much cell phone radiation as adult brains.

Since we aren’t about to stop putting our phones up to our ears when we talk (seriously, most Apple and other cellular device fine print warns consumers not to), it’s probably a good idea to find another way to limit exposure. Pong’s unique cases for Apple and Android products were created by a team of PhDs from Princeton, Harvard, UCLA and MIT, and are the only accessories FCC-certified to protect consumers significantly (up to 95% below FCC limits) from wireless device radiation.

Unlike other cases that claim to do this, Pong cases won’t interrupt your signal, causes your battery to die faster, either. Pong technology works to redirect radiation away from your head and body while still protecting your signal strength.

Beth Buczynski is a freelancer writer and editor currently living in the Rocky Mountain West. Her articles appear on Care2, Ecosalon and Inhabitat, just to name a few. So far, Beth has lived in or near three major U.S. mountain ranges, and is passionate about protecting the important ecosystems they represent. Follow Beth on Twitter as @ecosphericblog

    • http://macreview.com/ Mac Review

      Is this proven true? I asked because of their brand name, Pong ‘Research.’ I have the impression that they are still in the process of researching if it really absorbs the radiation from the unit.
      If true, this is one of the best cases in the market.