Using the Microsurge Meter for a Typical Home Installation:
Microsurge meters measure the levels of safe, borderline, or dangerous levels of “energy” present. These levels are conveniently shown on the back of the meter for reference and have been developed through research (much of it in Russia and neighboring countries) and conﬁrmed by experience in North America. The levels have been adopted by the Sanitory Stations (Health Departments) of the Republic of Kazakhstan.
Starting from points that typically have the highest readings such as the power input panel, computers, and televisions, the meter is used to measure the initial levels of G-S energy and reduction as ﬁlters are added. Once the G-S levels are acceptable at one location, the process should be repeated at the next location. After the installation of the ﬁlters is complete, a ﬁnal conﬁrmation of the G-S levels should be performed throughout the house.
Electrosensitive people have reported sensitivities with readings as low as 27 on the Microsurge meter. Some harmful health effects of high frequency energy on humans appear to be cumulative, and possibly non-reversible. Science is inconclusive in this area, although the body of empirical evidence available for guidance continues to expand and stabilize.
Creation of the Graham Stetzer Meters
The intellectual property behind the Microsurge meter belongs to the individual who conceived and designed the meter: Professor Martin Graham. Speciﬁcally, the meter measures the average magnitude of the changing voltage as a function of time (dV/dt), which naturally emphasizes transients and other high frequency phenomena that change rapidly with time. The measurements of dV/dt read by the meter are deﬁned as G-S (Graham-Stetzer) units (since no standard term is available). The G-S units are a measure of “harmful energy” which is a function of frequency, or more generally, rate of change of voltage or dV/dt.