Magnetic Brain Pulser – AKA Headphones

“Did you know that most audio headphones are a simple combination of tiny coils of wire and magnets? These coils can pulse at 100 milligauss (at full volume); every single time a tone or vocal is heard!. This means that you are actually pulsing your brain with electromagnetic fields every time you put one of these devices on; whether in or over your ears. The distance of the field produced is usually around 4 inches in diameter; and although small, they deliver enough power to effect both sides of the brain. Not to mention, the frequencies commonly listened to through these devices are either disharmonious music or vocals.” – Daniel Nunez



  1. Magnetic Brain Pulser: This device typically refers to a type of transcranial magnetic stimulation (TMS) device used in medical settings for therapeutic or research purposes. TMS works by generating brief magnetic pulses that pass through the skull and into the brain, where they can stimulate or inhibit neural activity in specific regions. TMS is used to treat various neurological and psychiatric conditions, including depression, anxiety, and chronic pain, by modulating brain function.
  2. Headphones: Headphones, on the other hand, are audio devices worn over the ears that deliver sound directly to the listener’s ears. While headphones can certainly influence brain activity by providing auditory stimulation, their effects are primarily related to auditory perception rather than direct modulation of neural activity. Listening to music or other auditory content through headphones can affect mood, cognitive performance, and even physiological responses such as heart rate and respiration.

In summary, while both magnetic brain pulsers and headphones can influence brain activity, they operate through different mechanisms and have different intended effects. Magnetic brain pulsers are designed to directly modulate neural activity using magnetic fields, while headphones primarily provide auditory stimulation that can indirectly affect brain function.

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