Equipment List & Shielding

The following is an equipment list with all the gadgets and devices that you might find useful as a victim.

Below are the devices used by Dr. Horton for trying to measure attacks, implants etc. and what one can use for shielding. There might be much better equipment out there, so compare products to find the most suitable for your situation.

Measuring devices

There are two devices that I can recommend to detect attacks: The small radiation detector EMFields Acousticom 2 and the spectrum analyser Aaronia HF-4040. Each of the two devices measures different aspects of the attacks.

To detect implants I had success using the Aceco FC6002MKII.

EMFields Acousticom 2

The Acousticom 2 RF Detector measures in the range 200MHz – 8GHz and has an audio output which you can turn on and off (see the Manual). It is the audio output that is worth gold as it allows you to identify attacks that have been modulated down into the Hertz-range. It is those that are said to interfere with brain functions.

The unit Hertz means simply beats per second. So one beat per second is exactly one Hertz, which you will see written as 1Hz. Two beats per second are two Hertz or 2Hz. One beat every two second is the same as half a beat per second, which is equal to 0.5Hz and so on.

The measurement range of this device starts at 200MHz, which is 200 Mega-Hertz or 200 times 1 million Hertz. This is 200 million beats per second. Similarly, 8GHz is the same as 8 billion beats per second. Humans cannot discern 200 million or 8 billion beats per second.

However, when the attackers use high-frequency waves in the Mega-Hertz (MHz) or Giga-Hertz (GHz) range and modulate the overall signal down into the Hertz range (meaning that they bundle the high-frequency waves into intensity variations that are changing a lot slower) then you can hear it by ear using this device. It will show up as a beat pattern, a knocking or a beeping sound. Signals in the Hertz range you can count by ear. Or if they are a bit too fast for counting, you can use a musical metronome to time them and then read off the beats per second from the metronome.

That is the beauty of this device because the audio output allows you to detect a very important type of attack that can interfere with your brain function by just listening to the audio.

In my personal experience, a lot of the microwave attacks that hurt on the skin and in the joints, show up as a metallic scratching or crackling sound. The best way to describe it is maybe like the sound of metallic crickets. I get that signal a lot when I get attacked. In those cases, it is that metallic sound that allows me to identify the microwave beam that I am being hit with, even though the intensity doesn’t always increase on the display. That is probably the case because my attackers use a main frequency for those attacks that is outside the frequency range of the device but has components that fall within the detectable range.

You can buy this device for example here (for $ 200 / £ 170):
In the US: EMFields Acousticom 2 (US vendor)
In Europe: EMFields Acousticom 2 (UK vendor)

Aaronia HF-4040

The Aaronia HF-4040 is a spectrum analyser measuring in the range of 100MHz – 4GHz. The advantage of this device is that you can connect it to a laptop and use the free readout software that comes with the device to record scans over several hours.

A scan samples frequencies in small bands starting at the lower frequency and scanning upwards. You can set the limits of the scan yourself. A full scan from 100MHz to the upper edge of the range at 4GHz takes about 20 seconds. Unlike the previous device, the Aaronia-HF allows one to see individual intensities for every frequency within the range. The antenna allows to hone in on the source. The disadvantage is that one does not have audio output, so spotting down-modulated signals is not possible as such signals appear divided into their individual frequency components. Also, for pulsed signals, it is extremely hard to determine where the signals are coming from.


The Aceco RF Tracer measures in the region 1MHz-6GHz. You can use it to find illegal implants by scanning the human body for emissions in that range. Human bodies do not emit high frequencies, so if you detect anything it indicates that there is a foreign body inside that is generating the high frequency emissions.

To set up the device, turn it on with the button on the top and turn up the dial to maximum to check that a red signal appears on the LEDs on the front. (That is important because when the battery is too low to detect anything, no signal will appear even if the dial is turned to maximum). Then, I would recommend turning the dial back down until the last red bar just about disappears and setting the vibration alarm to ON. That way, an implant in your body that emits at the frequencies the bug finder is sensitive to will immediately show up as a faint or full single bar on the front LEDs. Very strongly emitting implants have two or more LED bars and set off the vibration alarm.

You can show that the emissions are coming from a point of the body by moving the detector repeatedly away from the location where it found a source and demonstrate that the signal immediately disappears when the antenna is not pointing at the source. You can do this 5-10 times and repeat the experiment in different rooms or other locations and you will have ultimate proof that the emission is coming from that point inside the body and not from background sources.

What you should watch out for:

(1) In my experience the direction of the antenna is very important. This could be because the small signal generators inside the implants are emitting in certain planes and if the antenna isn’t aligned with the plane of the emitted electromagnetic wave it might not pick it up. So move the bug detector around and try rotating the angle of the antenna above every point. Repeat the measurements as often as you can to really pin down the location of the implants.

(2) The implants are not emitting continuously but there seem to be several minute intervals between emissions where they go silent and no emissions can be detected. Therefore, be patient and take your time. Sometimes you might have to wait for several minutes. It is best to do the scans repeatedly and at random times to catch the emissions.

(3) You have to make sure that the bug detector is well charged. When the battery gets low, there is no indicator on the device to tell you. The bug detector will simply remain silent and not detect anything.

(4) The device is manufactured to detect bugs and similar emissions across a very wide range of 1MHz-6GHz (from 1 million Herz to 6 billion Herz). When it finds a strong emission, there seems to be a software algorithm that hones in on the frequency of the source. As a result, when you leave the detector over the location of an implant for longer than 10 seconds, it can happen that when you remove the detector from the source, the alarm keeps going because it has honed in on the signal and can then detect the emissions even half a meter away from the source. (At first, I thought that this is due to backgrounds, but inside a Faraday cage without any backgrounds the effect remained the same. Therefore, it must be a software feature internal to the device.) This means that you have to make sure that the signal disappears entirely for several seconds before starting to look for the next implant to ensure that you don’t mix it up with the alarm from the previous source.

I bought my device from Wimo in Germany (EUR 170.-): Aceco FC6002
The company delivers all around the world. (And no, I don’t get any income from recommending them – perhaps should and use it for court cases.)