AV wristbands have been popular for the last ten years with athletes and horse riders looking for an edge, as well as people who just want to improve their health. More and more people worldwide are suffering from the horrible side effects of vertigo, and you may have heard of or seen a Vertigo Bracelet on the market.
This post gives you an idea of what vertigo is, what causes vertigo, how to treat vertigo, and how vertigo bracelets work. We explore whether an AV wristband is considered a vertigo bracelet and give you an insight into the feedback we get from AV users.
What is Vertigo?
Vertigo is extremely common. More than 40% of Americans experience vertigo at least once. It is a symptom more than it is a condition. Vertigo is the sensation that you, or your surrounding environment, are moving or spinning.
These feelings range from hardly noticeable to so severe that your day-to-day life is affected.
Vertigo attacks can come on without warning and last for less than a minute or may last much longer. In fact, severe vertigo can be constant and last for days at a time.
Other symptoms associated with vertigo may include:
Loss of balance
Nausea or motion sickness
What Causes Vertigo?
Our inner ear has a small area called the utricle that holds around 1,000 tiny crystals made of calcium carbonate.
These crystals stimulate nerve cells when our head moves, sending signals to the brain that keep our sense of movement and balance in check.
Sometimes these tiny rocks move or fall into the inner canal of the ear, resulting in the brain becoming confused. If these crystals are "thrown off balance," you are thrown off balance, and the phenomenon known as vertigo occurs.
Calcium carbonate crystals can move as the result of:
A blow to the head
Damage to the inner ear
Quick or excessive head movement
Bending the head forward or backwards
- Electromagnetic Fields
How to Treat Vertigo
Lying on your back in a dark, quiet room can alleviate nausea and the sensation of spinning/movement.
Evidence suggests that medications, including some antihistamines, have a positive effect.
Avoiding stressful situations is a great thing to do, as anxiety can worsen the symptoms of vertigo.
Taking steps to reduce your exposure to EMF is some of the best advice for alleviating and preventing vertigo.
There is plenty of fantastic advice and support from organizations like The American Institute of Balance.
Is is suggested that wearing a vertigo bracelet can alleviate symptoms, or prevent a vertigo attack.
What are Vertigo Bracelets?
A Vertigo bracelet is worn on the wrist to reduce the triggers that cause attacks.
There are several different types of vertigo bracelets, ranging from
Devices that stimulate acupressure points
Battery-powered wristbands that are claimed to stimulate nerves
Bracelets that contain stones with supposed healing properties
Or, in the case of AV.
Reducing the adverse effects of EMF on the body
Increasing ATP and improving blood flow to the brain
Is an AV Wristband a Vertigo Bracelet?
While we have hundreds of testimonials and reviews from AV users reporting significant improvement with vertigo, we don't market the wristbands simply as bracelets for vertigo or vertigo wristbands. That would be selling the products short.
“Love my new wristband. Have worn AV bands for 2 years to combat vertigo (which it does). Fits the bill perfectly."
"Excellent! I used to get bad vertigo. Since wearing an AV wristband, I have not experienced it."
AV Products interact with the body’s bioelectrical field and potentially promote a more harmonious internal environment by negating the effects of electro pollution from EMF, 5G, and RF. It is also suggested that ATP production is enhanced, making for a healthier, well- balanced, and more energized human being.
AV does not claim that any products offered are intended to prevent, cure, mitigate, treat, or diagnose illness. If you believe you have a health problem, you should consult a doctor or health professional.
 5G: Great risk for EU, U.S. and International Health! Compelling Evidence for Eight Distinct Types of Great Harm Caused by Electromagnetic Field (EMF) Exposures and the Mechanism that Causes Them
Written and Compiled by Martin L. Pall, PhD
Professor Emeritus of Biochemistry and Basic Medical Sciences Washington State University