posted on Aug, 31 2019 @ 03:45 PM
a reply to: DaddyBare
I have been having the same problem, however, my wall clocks that run on batteries gain time. I have gone through three digital alarm clocks in my
bedroom with one of them doing very weird things: the color-changing light will turn off as soon as I get up to turn it off (without me touching it)
but as soon as I lie back down it comes back on. I finally decided to let my son use this expensive clock as a nightlight and it works fine and keeps
time just fine in his room 30 ft away. What the bleep? I then wasted money on 2 more digital clocks before I gave up and now use my cell phone as an
alarm. I moved one of the alarm clocks to the opposite wall and it doesn't lose time as quickly say 5-10 minutes per week. The clock on my stove loses
time but ever so slowly. The clocks in my older 2003 Kia Spectra always lost time. Since I bought my brand new Jeep in 2016 it also loses time, about
3 minutes per month. There has to be a scientific explanation for this. I also have a lot of glitches with phones, devices and computers so my cell
phone alarm occasionally doesn't sound off. Or it vibrates instead despite being set correctly and at full volume. The next day it works just fine.
Please tell me what's wrong with my clocks. I'm guessing it has to do with electromagnetic frequency because I do have a slightly higher frequency
when using an EMF reader. Why and what causes that and how is it affecting nearly all of my clocks?
Please don't tell me this is demonic. I really would like a reassuring scientific answer. Thanks!