SatPhoneWebinar.com – register now to attend Feb. 3rd educational webinar on how to use satellite phones, how they work and why they are such essential backup communications devices for emergencies and natural disasters
01/26/2022 / By Mike Adams / Comments
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SatPhoneWebinar.com – register now to attend Feb. 3rd educational webinar on how to use satellite phones, how they work and why they are such essential backup communications devices for emergencies and natural disasters

Our sponsor The Satellite Phone Store has announced a free educational satellite phone webinar coming Feb. 3rd, and I’ll be co-hosting the educational event.

The event is recommended both for people interested in learning more about satellite phones as well as current owners of sat phones who want to learn more about their uses and advantages.

The webinar is free and entirely educational. There’s no hard sales pitch. This is about helping people get the most of out their satellite phones to be prepared for all the chaos of 2022 and beyond.

Register for free at SatPhoneWebinar.com

The event takes place on Thursday, Feb. 3rd at 1:30 pm eastern and will likely be from 1-2 hours in duration. I’ll be co-hosting the event with Eric from the Satellite Phone Store.

Why does anyone need a satellite phone?

  • Because in nearly every natural disaster, telecommunications infrastructure fails and you will be cut off from phone service.
  • When the power grid fails, cell towers quickly lose power and stop functioning.
  • Cell tower “back haul” lines can suffer failures, especially in remote areas.
  • In times of WAR, sat phones offer an alternative emergency communications method that governments can’t control.
  • Satellite phones work almost anywhere on the planet, including across the oceans, deserts and frozen tundra, even where there’s no electricity.
  • Satellite phones don’t subject you to location tracking and surveillance that the cell phone companies routinely use. Sat phones aren’t logging and broadcasting your location and tying it to your identity.
  • Cell phone network providers like AT&T can be ordered by the government to disable service for an entire area (the telecom “kill switch”). Satellites will never be turned off, since they also carry encrypted military communications.
  • Sat phones allow you to send and receive text alerts, much like an older mobile phone.
  • Sat phones don’t blast you with 5G radiation via a mostly horizontal beam that can go through your body or skull. Sat phones use an extended antenna that beams a signal straight up to orbiting satellites. Your body is not in the beam path.

Brighteon.TV

The more uncertainty we observe in the world around us, the more a satellite phone makes sense. That’s why first responders, military personnel, emergency medical personnel, preppers and even high-security government employees rely on satellite phones for backup communications.

Register at SatPhoneWebinar.com to participate in the free webinar. (Limited to 10,000 registrants.)

When I travel by car, I turn OFF my cell phone and only use a satellite phone

Did you know that thanks to geofencing warrants, you can be named a suspect for a crime you never committed merely by being in the same vicinity of where an actual crime took place? Google and Apple routinely track your location via cell towers and GPS data, and when police departments issue “geofencing” warrants naming a time and location, these tech companies sweep up a complete list of everyone who was in the vicinity, and they turn that over to police. (Your mobile phone has a unique number, the IMEI number, that tracks everything back to you. If you carry a mobile phone, you’ve already been microchipped.)

You’re guilty until proven innocent. Merely because you had your cell phone on and happened to be in the same area. Before long, the police knock on your door and start interrogating you about why you were in that particular area at that particular time. If you don’t have a convincing explanation, you can be arrested on suspicion of a crime you never even committed.

Cell phone location tracking data is also being used around the world to control the movement of people under the cover of “vaccine compliance.” In some countries, you can be ordered into quarantine merely because your phone location data showed close proximity to someone else who later tested “positive” for covid. You may receive a text alert and an order to self-quarantine for 14 days, and if you refuse, you can be arrested and thrown into a covid concentration camp.

The answer to all this is to carry a satellite phone instead. If you need to make a call, you simply extend the antenna, point it at the sky, and wait a few seconds for the satellite handshake. At that point, you can both send or receive regular phone calls and texts. Importantly, the satellites cannot track your exact location. They only know your location without about a 50-mile radius, and that’s only if you make an active connection with the satellites. Just walking around with a sat phone records NO location data.

Even better, sat phones don’t run on Google or Apple operating systems. They aren’t “smart” phones, thank goodness.

That’s why a sat phone is the best pro-privacy form of modern telecommunications that you can find. Every person deserves privacy. Sat phones help you protect it.

Register now at SatPhoneWebinar.com to learn more in the upcoming webinar.

FAQs: What else we’ll cover in the webinar

This webinar is dedicated to answering common questions and showing people the tips and tricks on how to use satellite phones to their maximum potential.

You’ll learn answers to questions like:

  • How much radiation is produced by sat phones?
  • Will they still work through heavy rain or snow?
  • How do I dial other sat phones, or land lines or mobile phones?
  • How can other people call me?
  • How do I send and receive text messages?
  • Do sat phone minutes expire? How do the plans work?
  • What’s the best way to charge my sat phone with solar?
  • Will sat phones work from inside cars or buildings?
  • How reliable are sat phone networks?
  • How bad is the supply chain shortage of actual sat phones?
  • What’s the difference between the two primary sat phone networks?
  • What’s the Bivy Stick and how can it be used to send and receive messages via satellite?

Learn about all this and more in the live Feb. 3rd webinar. It’s limited to 10,000 participants. Register for free at:

SatPhoneWebinar.com

 

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