Geek-less chic of the Week: The Q-Link Pendant


I’m not the most cynical of people. I believed in the tooth fairy till I realized that my money correlated to the change in my Dad’s pocket and have a daily struggle with the fact that people who ask how I am don’t actually want a response. However the Q-Link pendant was enough to raise my credulous level to a new height, and the fact that it’s endorsed by A-listers only adds fuel to that fire.

It’s a pendant. With eight contact pads attached to a circuit board that goes precisely nowhere.

Yes, it has a pretty copper coil, but it’s basically a piece of circuitry unconnected to anything and stuck on a necklace.Fair enough, if you’re going for geek chic, but not if you expect this to cure you from migraines and insomnia.

Supposedly it’s ‘powered’ by the wearer with the microchip ‘activated by a copper induction coil which picks up micro currents from your heart to power the pendant’. Despite having NO connection to your body.

Their site basically baffles you with text, as you can read rubbish like this. ‘Every day, our bio fields are negatively impacted by flickering computer monitors, irate bosses, cell phones, emotional stress, tabloid television, and traffic jams – just to name a few. We are literally bombarded with frequencies that wear us down. That’s why it is essential to recharge. Q-Link products tune up your biofield through a resonant effect that harmonizes your energy and helps you to navigate smoothly through a stressful world.

See just enough science somewhere to make you think it does something, but all you get is the placebo rush of having spent that much on a gimmick.

Plus they also have Q-Link for pets. Need I say more?

Let me know if you’ve tried this!

£50-£199 at Q-Link World

[via Bad Science]

Zara Rabinowicz

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