15% discount on orders of $250 or more*
*Does not include the Home Protection Kit
which is already discounted.
You must place your order over the phone or by email and ask for the discount (in either case we can send you a secure link to pay if you do not wish to disclose your payment information to us).
After conducting an extensive search of EMF products and reading customer testimonials, I decided to do business with Andrew & Doe—which I later discovered, was THE BEST decision! Marie, NY, USA.
Please Note: If you are using this product in an all-electric or hybrid vehicle then we have recommended
Regular Tri-Pak Resonator
the Star Tri-Pak Resonator instead of the Regular due to the extra electronics under the hood – see “Motor Vehicles” below.
The Regular Tri-Pak Resonator is a strong, directional tool, designed to combat distress caused by Electrical Wiring, Power Lines, Electrical Sub Stations and Motor Vehicle Electronics. It can also be used to help with the electromagnetic radiation experienced when travelling on a commercial aircraft, which can cause fatigue.
When placed with the longest side facing towards a source of electromagnetic radiation, a Regular Tri-Pak Resonator will help neutralize it’s harmful nature in an area behind the Tri-Pak, within a fan-shaped area defined by projecting out from its two shortest sides, and will help protect any person situated within that space – (see figure 1 below).
For protection against outside sources of emfs one Tri-Pak Resonator should be sufficient to protect an average size one or two level home, however, for optimal protection, one Tri-Pak should be placed on each level, and if you have a large home, and/or multiple sources of external electromagnetic radiation spread out in a wide arc, then more than one Tri-Pak may be required.
The Regular Tri-Pak can be used in the following ways:
Outside Power Lines, Transformers, Electrical Sub Stations – see figure 1 below
A Regular Tri-Pak Resonator can be placed on a table, bookshelf, window sill, or in a dresser drawer, with the longest side facing toward the offending power lines, transformer box, or electrical sub station. If any of these outside sources of emfs are in the same general direction just one Regular Tri-Pak is needed. If the sources are spread around then more than one may be necessary. The Regular Tri-Pak Resonator comes with a self-adhesive pad that can be used to affix it, if desired. Place the Tri-Pak indoors only, and as close as possible to the wall adjacent to the offending (outside) source. Face the longest side of the Tri-Pak towards the source or sources from a location inside your home that will protect as large a space as possible behind it (see diagram). It does not matter if there are objects, such as the back of a dresser drawer, the wall of your house, or trees in your yard, between the Tri-Pak Resonator and the offending source.
Household Electrical Wiring – see figure 2 below
If your mains power supply enters your house from the ground
If your power enters your breaker box from underneath it is very likely it is entering your house from the ground. The Tri-Pak can be either laid horizontally on a shelf positioned below your breaker box (otherwise known as a fuse box), adhered upside down to the bottom of the box, or laid on the floor beneath your breaker box, with the longest side facing the cable, which is generally concealed inside an exterior garage wall.
The Tri-Pak Resonator can also be affixed vertically (using the self-adhesive pad) on the inside of the box or on the inside of the door, with the longest side facing against the flow of the incoming power supply. In other words the longest side should face towards the ground.
The Tri-Pak Resonator can also be affixed vertically to the wall below the box, or to the cable itself if it is exposed, with its longest edge facing down towards the ground, as described above.
If your power supply enters your house via an overhead cable
Face the longest edge of the Regular Tri-Pak Resonator directly at the point where your power supply attaches to your house (in the case of an overhead cable this is usually under the eaves) and try to position it so that the longest side is at 90 degrees to the incoming cable. In this case the Tri-Pak can be adhered upside down to the ceiling close to the point where the overhead power cable attaches to your house with the longest side facing the cable’s entry point. It can also be placed on a shelf or on top of a wardrobe, etc. and aimed accordingly. The main thing to remember is that the harmful effects of the incoming power cable need to be neutralized as soon as possible after the cable enters your home, and before it enters your breaker box.
The products are great. The energy is great now that I have these products everywhere. Awesome customer service too! Andrew Jacobs.
In the above case your power supply will usually enter your breaker box from above, but if you are unable to find where your supply enters your house, place the Tri-Pak above the box, opposite to the descriptions already given for when your power supply enters your house from the ground. Instead of placing the Tri-Pak on the floor it can be adhered upside down to the ceiling above the box, with the longest side facing the cable running inside the wall.
How do I know how my mains power enters my house?
A good rule is that if you live in an older property with power cables running along your street, with an overhead cable attaching to a place under your eaves, then it will be entering from above. If you live in a newer property and there are no visible cables as described above, then it will be coming up from the ground. In some cases the cable may be visible on an outside wall of your house (usually your garage wall) running up you your meter, in others it may be concealed within the wall. On the opposite side of the wall to your meter will be your breaker box. If you live in an apartment you should still have a breaker box located somewhere inside, but you may need to consult with your landlord or building manager to find out from which direction your mains power enters. The breaker box itself, by the way, is not a concern for electromagnetic radiation.
Motor Vehicles – see figure 3 below
Most of the harmful electrical activity in a motor vehicle comes from behind the dash and the engine. To combat this, place one Tri-Pak Resonator inside the glove box on the left side (or right side for right hand drive vehicles) with the longest edge facing diagonally towards the center of the engine compartment (see diagram below). The Regular Tri-Pak Resonator can also be placed on the center console if there is space, with the longest side facing towards the engine compartment.
If you drive a hybrid or all-electric vehicle you should also place a G-33 Resonator on the battery casing, which is usually located under the rear seat or under the rear cargo area.
Hybrid and All-Electric Vehicle Batteries
(when used in place of a G-33 Resonator)
When strategically adhered to the inside of a rear central compartment, between the front two seats, with the longest side facing in the direction of the battery (this would usually have the Tri-Pak’s longest side facing down if the battery is under the floor) a Regular Tri-Pak Resonator will give adequate protection for the whole vehicle. If the battery is situated further back then it will be necessary to angle the Tri-Pak so that the longest side faces the battery. In this latter scenario the Tri-Pak may give more protection to those in the front seats of a vehicle than those sitting in the rear. In this case a G-33 Resonator may be more beneficial.
Aircraft are heavy on electronics, especially under the floor of the cabin. Place a Tri-Pak Resonator under the seat in front of you or in the overhead bin, in your carry-on, so that the longest edge points down towards the floor of the aircraft, to help with noxious aircraft emfs, jetlag, x-rays, etc.
For anyone who travels a lot, and for pilots and aircrew, we would recommend carrying a Pocket Resonator to help give protection from the heavy emfs you will be exposed to.
To learn more about the Regular Tri-Pak Resonator and to place an order please click here.
Suggested uses for the Regular Tri-Pak Resonator…
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- Regular Tri-Pak Resonator on
window sill facing nearby sub station
- Regular Tr-Pak Resonator
placed in a car glove box
- Outside Meter showing example of power line coming up from the ground
- Regular Tri-Pak Resonator
used on a breaker box with long edge facing down against power line coming up from the ground
- Regular Tri-Pak Resonator can also be placed below breaker box inside lunch box for protection
- Showing Regular Tri-Pak Resonator inside Lunch Box with long edge facing wall & power line