The NeoRhythm has a design to work entirely independently from any wireless technology standards for exchanging data. For instance, such as Bluetooth or Wifi. Although the NeoRhythm requires a Bluetooth connection to initially set-up your device, it doesn’t need a Bluetooth connection in order to actually work. After connecting to your device, you can begin or stop a session from the app or repeat the last used session with only a double-tap.
The NeoRhythm’s frequencies range from 1-303 Hz. Bluetooth emits a specific type of nonionizing (or low-level) EMF called radiofrequency radiation. It operates at frequencies between 2.402 and 2.480 GHz, or 2.400 and 2.4835 GHz. RFR devices that utilize Bluetooth daily (mobile phones, wireless headphones) surround us daily. Therefore, we cannot entirely eliminate the daily BT radiation, but we can minimize it.
PEMFs positive, extremely low frequencies can therefore be interfered with by Bluetooth’s frequency and can fail to deliver the individualized. In other words, “clean” frequencies that you chose in the NeoRhythm app. (Although some users register zero side effects, or hindered effectiveness, some hypersensitive users to PEMF can also experience the effects of Bluetooth more intensely.)
Turning the Stimulation Status or Bluetooth off will deliver an entirely uninterrupted PEMF treatment that can feel much lighter. Also, it will impose no side-effects such as a slight headache.
That is why we have created an option to turn the connection ON or OFF, named Stimulation Status that can be found under Settings.
If you turn it OFF:
Major Pro: The PEMF frequencies are not interfering with Bluetooth frequencies
Major Con: Not being able to see the timeline of the program you are running
Note that by turning the Stimulation Status OFF, you will no longer be able to see how long the chosen program is running. However, keeping Vibra ON in Settings will make sure every session is terminated by double-tap. If you wish to repeat a session that has ended, just double-tap the device. It will vibrate again to signal the session re-starting.
Julia Ries (2019). Are Bluetooth Headphones Dangerous? Here’s What Experts Think. [online] Available at: https://www.healthline.com/health-news/are-wireless-headphones-dangerous [Accessed 1 Feb 2021].