RF CHECK, a San Diego-based company, provides a patented, comprehensive RF safety and compliance solution designed to protect all workers from the harmful effects of RF radiation overexposure at all wireless transmission sites throughout the nation. Based on a proprietary database, the solution ensures all responsible parties, including workers, contractors, property owners and FCC licensees, follow a "site-specific" RF Safety Plan for each and every transmission site.
RF CHECK is a socially-responsible company dedicated to protecting humans from RF radiation overexposure.
RF Work Aware®
RF CHECK’s patented and comprehensive
RF Work Aware® system is the only RF safety solution that protects all who may be physically or financially harmed from RF radiation at every one of the nation’s wireless transmission sites.
Antenna Safety Consortium®
The Antenna Safety Consortium® is a voluntary organization comprised of wireless industry stakeholders involved with or affected by wireless antenna transmissions.
Continue to Antenna Safety Consortium website
Worker RF Safety Survey
RF CHECK is dedicated to protecting all workers from radio frequency (RF) radiation exposure and serving the interests of all participants in the thriving wireless telecommunications industry. Click on the link below to take a short survey that will further the understanding of how workers are, or have been, affected by RF radiation exposure.
RF Safety & Wireless News
Experts say mounting scientific evidence demonstrates a causal link between radio frequency (RF) exposure and physical cognitive injuries.
Insurance firm, Swiss Re, warns of large losses from “unforeseen consequences” of wireless technologies
Specialists from the Emerging Risks team at leading global reinsurance firm, Swiss Re, are warning the insurance industry that "unforeseen consequences of electromagnetic fields" could lead to a raft of claims and significant product liability losses in the next 10 years.
The insurance industry faces a constantly escalating level of exposure from rapidly developing technologies with risks that are not well understood. In many situations, the science associated with understanding these new risks is in the early stages of development.
The city of Phoenix, Ariz. has pretty specific ideas about what it wants cellular antennas in residential areas to look like: anatomically correct palm trees of a maximum 65-feet with 55 fronds, a leaf cluster and a maximum trunk diameter of 26 inches.