• 5G Online Summit- Building Biologist Oram Miller

    5G Online Summit- Building Biologist Oram Miller

    Oram Miller nnEMF speaker and educator jason yun

    I normally don't send emails out on the weekend, but I'm thinking of changing that 🙂 I'm learning so much in regards to all the 13 Pillars of health and need to slow down learning and write and teach.

    5G or 5 ive Geewiz (which is how I'll be writing it from now as there is a lot of censorship going on about the truth by big business.)

    Building biologist Oram Miller from  sent this email to the EMF guy Nick Pinneault (highly recommend is book- the non-tin-foil guide to EMF….this is the book that started my health journey away from food and exercise—and now I feel the best ever- conicidence? i think not)


    5G Online Summit- Building Biologist Oram Miller

    Greetings, Nick, and thanks for running your article from a year ago quoting what was at that time the new 5 ive Geewiz online course on the Building Biology Institute (BBI) website, along with our summary fact sheet.

    As we get ready in early June 2020 for the re-launch of last year’s 5 ive Geewiz Summit, I would like to provide some important updated information for your readers regarding my understanding of where we are today (April 2020) with the deployment of 5 ive Geewiz, as I understand it.

    First of all, I was the lead author of that 57-page 5 ive Geewiz online course published on the BBI website that you referred to. That information was primarily obtained from my attending a major 5 ive Geewiz industry conference in 2018 held every year now in Los Angeles, as well as my reading of industry websites and articles and my discussions with fellow experts in the field, including many engineers.

    After we published that online course on the BBI website in May 2019, I attended that 5 ive Geewiz industry conference again the following October and learned additional information. I have learned much more since writing the BBI 5 ive Geewiz online course and want to make sure people have the correct, most up to date understanding.

    I have kept my own 5 ive Geewiz article on my website, Createhealthyhomes.com, up to date with the latest information (https://createhealthyhomes.com/five_g.php). This includes a breakdown of what 5 ive Geewiz is by frequency band, by characteristics, and by cell carrier. The latter includes links to coverage maps on cell carrier websites for each company’s 5 ive Geewiz and enhanced 4G LTE service. This is important for people to know so they can determine what their risk may actually be in their neighborhood.

    In essence, the information in my website 5 ive Geewiz article supplements the very important basic information you can learn from the BBI online course.

    5G Online Summit- Building Biologist Oram Miller

    Here is a summary of the latest information, as I understand it, on where we stand today with 5 ive Geewiz:

    1) Definition: what is 5 ive Geewiz?

    5 ive Geewiz stands for “Fifth Generation of cell technology”, not “5.8 GHz”, which is an unlicensed frequency allotted by the FCC, along with 2.4 GHz, for WiFi and cordless telephone technology.

    2) What frequencies are used by 5 ive Geewiz networks? Is it just millimeter waves?

    5 ive Geewiz is not limited to just beam-formed signals in the high, millimeter Wave (mmWave) band above 20 GHz. Many people think that is all that is.

    It actually comes in 3 flavors. It is deployed in:

    • the same bands as 4G LTE, namely, the low band (600 MHz-1-2 GHz)
    • and mid band (1-2 GHz to 6 GHz)
    • as well as in the newly utilized high, or mmWave band above 20 GHz (where there is no 4G LTE service).

    Those are the three different versions. Each has its own unique characteristics due to differences in wavelength of the signal.

    There are plenty of RF signals between 6 and 20 GHz (satellite, military, aviation, police and fire departments), but not any 4G or 5 ive Geewiz cell service in the U.S.

    Reminder: Learn More About 5 ive Geewiz From Top Independent Experts Including Oram Miller [who has created a free educational module (recorded in Sept. 2019) you can get instant access to!]:

    ===> Register to the 5 ive Geewiz Crisis Summit + Get free access to the bonus Q&A session!

    5G Online Summit- Building Biologist Oram Miller

    3) Reality Check: Most 5 ive Geewiz currently deployed is NOT transmitted in millimeter waves, but in the same frequencies currently used for 4G LTE cell phone networks.

    Most 5 ive Geewiz in the U.S. is deployed in the low and mid bands, right alongside 4G LTE. Data download speeds with 5 ive Geewiz in the low and mid bands is seven to thirty times faster than 4G LTE has been for the past decade (200-1,000 Megabits per second, or Mbps for low and mid band 5 ive Geewiz vs. 30 Mbps for existing 4G LTE).”

    5 ive Geewiz in the mmWave band is much faster than 4G, over 100 times faster (1,000-3,000 Mbps, or 1-3 Gigabits per second/Gbps for mmWave band 5 ive Geewiz vs. 30 Mbps for existing 4G LTE).

    A very large deployment of it is in the low band, with T-Mobile’s use of 600 MHz and AT&T’s use of 850 MHz. T-Mobile has already covered 200 million Americans with their new low band  service, and AT&T has installed their low band  transmitters for their entire nationwide service area.

    AT&T calls their new low band  service “5GE”, which stands for 5 ive Geewiz Evolution. It shows up on their phones embedded with this new technology when you are near one of their low band  transmitters.

    Everyone in the industry says 5 ive Geewiz in the low band is considered glorified, enhanced 4G LTE. It is somewhat faster than 5 ive Geewiz and has very wide coverage, covering dozens and hundreds of square miles. It has long wavelengths and can easily pass through walls.

    4) Low band  service is likely to cause more EMF-related symptoms than previous EMF-emitting technologies

    T-Mobile’s and AT&T’s  service in the low band are not beam-formed, but they are heavily modulated, which makes them more biologically active than the 3G and 4G LTE service that we have had for years.

    Reminder: Learn More About 5 ive Geewiz From Top Independent Experts Including Oram Miller [who has created a free educational module (recorded in Sept. 2019) you can get instant access to!]:

    5G Online Summit- Building Biologist Oram Miller

    5) The industry is also upgrading 4G LTE service with new “LTE Advanced” radios and antennas

    Furthermore, all four major cell carriers in the U.S. are upgrading their 4G LTE service with new LTE Advanced radios and antennas. This is happening at their existing macro cell antenna sites, which are spaced 1 to 1.5 miles apart and transmit an always-on, 120 degrees wide RF signal up to 1,000 Watts in strength (sometimes reported to be stronger).

    In addition, new small cell 4G LTE Advanced antennas in the low and mid bands, and 5 ive Geewiz antennas in all bandwidths, are being added to the existing network of macro cell sites. These new small cell antennas are on residential streets and throughout urban areas, transmitting at 10 to 100 Watts (sometimes stronger). They cover smaller areas and supplement the signals transmitted by 4G LTE antennas at existing macro cell sites (which are also being upgraded).

    However, even though small cell antennas are weaker than existing 4G LTE macro antennas, they are much closer to homes and can cause much higher power densities of RF in people’s homes, upwards of tens to hundreds of thousands of microWatts/meter squared of RF exposure.

    If these new small cell antennas are 4G LTE, which most of them are, or 5 ive Geewiz in the low band, then the RF signals they transmit are always on and wide (120 degrees). You can measure them with our existing RF meters, and those signals can be blocked with RF-shielding fabrics, paint and building foil.

    People are reacting to these more modulated signals from both 4G LTE Advanced antennas and from low, mid and high band 5 ive Geewiz antennas.

    6) Important: LTE Advanced can be upgraded to 5 ive Geewiz later with a simple software change

    New 4G LTE advanced radios and antennas on small cell and macro antenna arrays can all be upgraded to 5 ive Geewiz with a software change as more 5 ive Geewiz-enabled cell phones are in use by customers of cell carriers.

    You need a new 5 ive Geewiz-enabled phone to receive any of this, and you should be able to turn off the 5 ive Geewiz service in settings and stick with 4G LTE.

    7) 5 ive Geewiz in the millimeter wave band has been activated only in certain US cities

    Besides their low band  service, T-Mobile also has it's service in the mmWave band, but only in six cities. AT&T’s mmWave service is called “5 ive Geewiz+” and is available in 35 cities. AT&T’s 5 ive Geewiz+ service is only available to business customers at present.

    All of Verizon’s  service is in the high, mmWave band, but all four carriers, including Verizon, are buying 5 ive Geewiz spectrum that is becoming available in the mid band.

    Finally, all of Sprint’s  service is at 2.5 MHz in the mid band. Their  service is currently deployed in nine cities. They are able to use beam-forming technology at that frequency. Sprint is only deploying their  antennas at their macro cell sites, and not yet on small cell antennas on residential streets.

    Reminder: Learn More About 5 ive Geewiz From Top Independent Experts Including Oram Miller [who has created a free educational module (recorded in Sept. 2019) you can get instant access to!]:

    ===> Register to the 5 ive Geewiz Crisis Summit + Get free access to the bonus Q&A session!

    5G Online Summit- Building Biologist Oram Miller

    8) Clarification on 5 ive Geewiz being an “on-demand” technology

    Everything Nick said in his April 24, 2020 article where he quoted our 5 ive Geewiz online course pertains only to beam-formed 5 ive Geewiz signals transmitted in the mid and high, mmWave bands.

    Cell signals from 5 ive Geewiz antennas transmitted in the high, mmWave band, are indeed only sent out when an enabled phone calls for a connection, as was said in the article. That signal must be beam-formed in order to get through any wall, but it is very narrow, measuring only 10 degrees wide.

    All cell signals of any generation generally have a shape that is 120 degrees wide and 120 degrees high in a cone sent out to the horizon. The 120 degree-wide 5 ive Geewiz signal transmitted in the mmWave band (above 20 GHz), however, is divided into 10-12 zones, each measuring roughly 10 degrees wide.

    Thus, if you are in a house in front of one of these mmWave  antennas, which means you are only in select cities and close to urban areas, and your house is in zone 3 while your neighbor, two doors down, is in zone 7 relative to the zones sliced up in front of that antenna, then when his Verizon 5 ive Geewiz-enabled phone initiates a connection with that antenna, the mmWave 5G signal only goes to his house, not yours.

    Also, when that neighbor picks that phone up and moves it to another room, he is kicked back to 4G LTE coming from a different antenna, which may be on the same or a different pole.

    5 ive Geewiz service from mmWave antennas is not designed to track phones very well indoors. It is designed more as a supplemental outdoor service in public places.

    In essence, beam-formed  signals transmitted in the mmWave band that everyone fears are mainly an outdoor, short distance service deployed primarily in dense urban areas: downtown city streets, neighborhoods close to downtowns, arenas, stadiums, metro centers, college campuses, and hospitals (oops!). See my 5 ive Geewiz article for a link to an article by Bruce Kushnik in which he points out that mmWave 5 ive Geewiz coverage is still very spotty in certain neighborhoods in select cities and not as widespread as the cell industry would have you believe.

    9) Clarification on certain shielding materials not blocking out 5 ive Geewiz

    Nick mentioned that we said in our article that RF-shielding fabrics do not block 5 ive Geewiz. That pertains only to mmWave band  service above 20 GHz. Fabrics do well for 4G and 5 ive Geewiz signals in the low and mid bands.

    Solid shielding materials, such as Y-Shield paint and thick, building-grade foil, are expected to block mmWave  signals above 20 GHz pretty well. We can’t measure above 18 GHz, so all graphs stop at that frequency. However, you can look at the slope of the graph. If a material has a blockage pattern on a graph that stays rather horizontal as you approach 18 GHz, you can expect it will probably continue to provide good protection at higher frequencies. More testing is needed when measuring devices are made available for mmWave frequencies at an affordable price. Those mmWave RF meters are in development.

    If, on the other hand, the slope is downwards as you approach 18 GHz, you can extrapolate where the protection would be at 28-39 GHz, which are the frequencies currently used for mmWave  service. Most fabrics fall below 90% (10 dB) of protection at those frequencies.

    The exception is Aaronia’s silver-based fabric, which purports to provide 50 dB (99.999% reduction, at least in laboratory conditions) even at mmWave frequencies. You will notice their RF reduction graph is fairly horizontal at that 50 dB level as you approach 18 GHz. See their product at https://www.aaronia.com/Datasheets/Screening/Shielding_fabric_Aaronia_Shield_50dB.pdf.

    10) Conclusion and summary

    As I said, new 4G LTE Advanced service is more modulated, as are all 5 ive Geewiz signals in all bands, whether low, medium or high, and whether non-beam-formed or beam-formed. Remember, beam-forming is only used down to 2 GHz, including mid band  transmissions, such as Sprint’s 2.5 GHz service.

    Finally, cell carriers use Dynamic Spectrum Switching or Sharing (DSS) to seamlessly switch a new, 5 ive Geewiz-enabled phone back and forth between 5 ive Geewiz and 4G LTE service.

    In summary, remember, 5 ive Geewiz service in the high, mmWave band is only available on certain streets in certain neighborhoods in select cities. That includes Verizon in 34 cities, T-Mobile in 6 cities, and AT&T (for business customers) in 35 cities. That service is only transmitted when a enabled phone (in the mmWave band) calls for service, and only in a narrow beam sent to that house.

    However, mmWave 5 ive Geewiz service will be prevalent in dense, urban areas and stadiums, arenas, etc. where large numbers of people congregate.

    The vast majority of 5 ive Geewiz, on the other hand, is transmitted from two frequency bands: 1) the low band (now covering two-thirds of T-Mobile customers and all of AT&T’s customers), which is really considered enhanced 4G LTE, and 2), in the mid band in 9 cities for Sprint customers.

    Furthermore, most 4G LTE Advanced and low band 5 ive Geewiz antennas on new small cell antennas in residential neighborhoods are always-on and 120 degrees across. These RF signals are very strong (because the antennas are so close to people’s houses), wide, always present and heavily modulated.

    Deployment of this type of service in residential neighborhoods is what we need to focus upon.”

    See my  article on my website for more information, at .

    Thanks and all the best,


    5G Online Summit- Building Biologist Oram Miller

    Reminder: Learn More About 5 ive Geewiz From Top Independent Experts Including Oram Miller [who has created a free educational module (recorded in Sept. 2019) you can get instant access to!]:

    ===> Register to the 5 ive Geewiz Crisis Summit + Get free access to the bonus Q&A session!

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