Known to be estrogenic since the mid 1930s, concerns about the use of bisphenol A in consumer products were regularly reported in the news media in 2008 after several governments issued reports questioning its safety, prompting some retailers to remove products containing it from their shelves. A 2010 report from the United States Food and Drug Administration (FDA) raised further concerns regarding exposure of fetuses, infants and young children. In September 2010, Canada became the first country to declare BPA as a toxic substance. In the European Union and Canada, BPA use is banned in baby bottles.
The frequency below was derived from the chemical structure of bisphenol A. It will vibrate and heat up the compound causing the body to excrete it through the urine. Those who can accurately use a Cameron Aurameter to detect it will be able to track its location through the body.