Life is all about balance. Sadly, we’re frequently out of it. We’re what you call accident prone, or as they shout from passing cars – dizzy gays.
If we can fall off something (say, a wagon) or bump into something, we’ll do it spectacularly. It’s the main reason our dreams of becoming a tightrope walker were dashed at age 17. (It had nothing to do with the fact that our tremendous love for the muscular 23-year-old lion tamer showed through our tights and scared all the circus children.)
We never really thought there was anything we could do about our lack of balance. And even when products have been pitched to solve this problem, we didn’t believe it. If you’re like us, you’ve laughed at those infomercials for silicon bracelets that help with balance.
Then, we were sent an EQ equilibrium bracelet (not as seen on TV) to try. Color us serious about this one. We have no idea if it’s mind over matter, the placebo effect or that there really is something legitimate to be said for holographic and negative ion technologies.
We’ve worn the band to do cardio and where we used to feel like we were going to fall off the elliptical machine, the EQ has helped keep us rock-steady the entire five 30 minutes of our workout.
There’s no scientific evidence to back any of their statements about the relationship between humans and energy fields, but we’re believers. There’s even a gaggle of sexy professional athletes who appear to enjoy EQ bracelets, too. Just look at Ironman competitor Caine Eckstein (above). It’s the bracelet that makes him hot, right?
If you want to see more evidence of EQ in action, check out this video where the male participants were kind enough to perform shirtless.
If that’s what science looks like, sign us up!