Ridiculous Wi-Fi Tech
The lack of adequate safety standards to protect public health has led to the unfettered rollout of wireless technology and products like these coming on the market. EHT strongly opposes the use of these ridiculous Wi-Fi tech products as they increase exposure of vulnerable populations to wireless emissions.
A wireless pacifier to monitor baby’s temperature that connects to your Smartphone.
Wi-Fi-enabled ‘Hello Barbie’ records conversations with kids and uses AI to talk back.
The DiDi toy encases an iPad into a plush bear’s face and belly.
This App goes through your cell phone and claims to differentiate between four separate crying sounds: hungry, sleepy, pain, or a wet diaper.
Speakers for the Vagina. Babypod is small tampon like intravaginal device connected to your Smartphone that that turns the vagina into a sound system.
The Looncup is a menstrual blood silicone cup with a wireless transmitter that wirelessly connects to a smartphone to track periods.
This tablet is designed for children under three.
Bluetooth radiating pregnancy test. The test stick syncs to your phone.
A disposable wireless sensor that can be embedded in a diaper and wirelessly let you know when a diaper needs changing.
Wireless technology sends you text messages and email alerts on your mobile phones, personal computer or other tech devices that tell you about your baby’s movement and vital signs.
Counts how many words are spoken to your child and wirelessly syncs to your cell phone.
Kid Lid protects the keyboard when children use your laptop.
Potty seat with iPad holder which can convert to activity seat.
A Wi-Fi changing pad that monitors dirty diapers and baby’s weight.
Wireless sensors on the baby crib
“This smartwatch teaches kids to manage their own time”
Fisher Price Smart Toy® Monkey
An interactive learning friend that talks, listens, and “remembers” what your child says and even responds when spoken to.
Feed your baby and check your texts.
the tampon features a superlong string—braided with an implant-grade surgical-steel wire—that attaches to a belt clip where the Bluetooth chip lives.
A new electronic pill, equipped with a Wi-Fi transmitter, can harvest energy from inside a patient’s own stomach to record core body temperature and then beam the information to an external monitor.