How High-tech Is Your “Smart Car”?

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by Catherine Frompovich


Thanks to Andrew Michrowski, PhD, President of the Planetary Association for Clean Energy in Ottawa, Ontario, Canada, for sharing the following information with me, which I truly appreciate.

The “Smart Car” is destined to become an integral part of the Internet of Things (IoT), which will operate on 5G bandwidths.  It’s known as “Car-to-Car Communication.”

Already so for [U.S.] FCC car rules @ 2200 X higher power at 3 metres [9 feet] away than European Council EMF guidelines (giving exposure of 220 µW/cm2 for drivers).

Federal Register 2012/08/13/2012-19732

5G Car Microwaves (~24 GHz and ~77 GHz)

5G – overview Andrew Michrowski Planetary Association for Clean Energy
Whole Life 2018 5G Overview, Pg. 10

What drivers need to remember is the amount of radiofrequencies (RFs) that are in newer cars due to GHz frequencies at which they function and transmit information.  For what reasons?  Snooping?

One GHz is one BILLION cycles per second.  Now, multiply that base by 24 GHz and 77 GHz.  You get an awful lot of RFs being pumped out and into your body, which mostly likely has no way of existing since most automobiles are comparable to “Faraday cages.”

Then drivers and their passengers must consider the extra EMFs coming at them from passing hybrid cars; from cellphones; from Bluetooth, Wi-Fi hotspots and cell towers; from radars of other cars; plus microwaves from on-board radar sensors to detect motion and driver alertness.

Take special note of this:

FCC Directive : elevated radars exposure must continue even when cars idle; With many cars at stop sign could result  in exposure to those crossing a street to over 100 X Safety Code 6 – especially dangerous for children.  after: Prof. Kostoff Georgia Tech, 2018

Source: 5G – overview Andrew Michrowski Planetary Association for Clean Energy
Whole Life 2018 5G Overview, Pg. 11

Now, let’s review the above automobile for all the radars and wireless sensors, which transmit RFs.

  1. Lane departure system
  2. Night vision
  3. Front object CCD camera
  4. Front airbag sensors
  5. ASCD
  6. Nighttime pedestrian warning
  7. Drowsiness sensors
  8. Front object laser object
  9. Nighttime pedestrian warning IR sensor
  10. Active park assist
  11. Tire pressure sensor
  12. Rear object monitor CCD camera
  13. Rear camera
  14. Side curtain sensor
  15. Blind spot detection
  16. Cross traffic alert
  17. Central computer
  18. Rear object laser radar
  19. Wheel speed sensor
  20. Tire pressure sensor
  21. Collision sensor
  22. Side airbag SRS
  23. Adaptive cruise control
  24. Steering angle sensor
  25. Automatic brake actuator
  26. Wheel speed sensor

A total of 26 RF-emitting sensors!  I wonder if the owner’s manual indicates the GHz RFs each sensor emits.  That would be an important number to know, I think.

Recently, I had to purchase an automobile, since my 2003 Crown Victoria never was the same after it was rear-ended, even though the person who hit me insurance company fixed my car.  So, what did I buy?  You ain’t gonna believe this, but I got me a 2003 car with only 66,000 miles on it, and I purchased a 30,000 mile warranty.  It looks like a brand new car, too!  Friends and neighbors can’t believe my new “old” car.

Knowing what I know about all this high tech ‘crap’ stuff, I deliberately elected NOT to get a brand new car.  I have a friend who did a similar thing, too.  When you really understand the ‘mechanics’ of microwave radiation, you certainly will want to limit your exposure to it as much as humanly possible.

“Smart meters did not work; let’s avoid the same mistake with the Internet of Things.” Federal Register 2012/08/13/2012-19732 … Seyi Fabode, Partner at

Source: 5G – overview Andrew Michrowski Planetary Association for Clean Energy
Whole Life 2018 5G Overview, Pg. 8

Does your car have a “black box”?

Since the early 2000s, the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA) has been collecting black box information to get a better picture of the circumstances surrounding car accidents. In 2013, 96% of every new car sold in the United States came with a black box, and as of Sept. 1, 2014, every new vehicle must have one installed.


As an aside, and for various reasons, one of the worst compounding activities a driver can do is use a cell phone while driving a car.

Catherine J Frompovich (website) is a retired natural nutritionist who earned advanced degrees in Nutrition and Holistic Health Sciences, Certification in Orthomolecular Theory and Practice plus Paralegal Studies. Her work has been published in national and airline magazines since the early 1980s. Catherine authored numerous books on health issues along with co-authoring papers and monographs with physicians, nurses, and holistic healthcare professionals. She has been a consumer healthcare researcher 35 years and counting.


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