Electromagnetic Resonance De-icing Light Scam (2024)

Do not buy the viral Solar-Powered Electromagnetic Resonance De-Icing Lights. This product which is often advertised with 50% discount and different brand names only works as a cheap solar lamp, nothing more.

The Invention story, Ads, discount sale, and 100% guarantee claims are all scam tactics to rip you off your hard earned money. Want to know how the Electromagnetic Resonance De-Icing light really works? Here’s our investigative report.

How Does The Electromagnetic Resonance De-Icing Light Work?

The Ads & various websites claim the light keeps snow and ice away by using a technology solution designed by CERN. However, this technology claim is false and non-existent. CERN ( The European Organization for Nuclear Research) has no invention or experiment on Electromagnetic Resonance.

There’s only one research on Electromechanical Resonant Ice Protection Systems by a student, and that article itself doesn’t provide proof showing it works. Hence, it didn’t develop into a case study.

The Electromagnetic Resonance De-Icing Light only works as a Solar lamp. It isn’t effective in melting snow or keeping ice out. The lamp itself looks like a dollar store cheap solar garden light and not something invented with ‘Electromagnetic Resonance’.

When placed in a snow covered yard or car, it does nothing but display light. It didn’t melt a drop of ice even after 30 minutes.

The Electromagnetic Resonance Deicing Light scam goes by various names; Arotsukit™ , Fivfivgo, Wree, UPMIXU™, Limetow, Edamon, etc. Don’t Fall for them!

Electromagnetic Resonance De-Icing Light Scam Revealed

Fake Invention Story

The Electromagnetic Resonance technology story is simply a sham. CERN has no invention by that name, neither is there a case study or complete research on its effectiveness.

False Snow Melting Claims

As mentioned earlier, this solar powered light does not melt snow or keep ice away. It does nothing of the ‘de-icing’ claim. It’s just a cheap solar powered light.

Fake Discount

Buyers are made to believe they’re getting it for a cheap bargain of 50% discount. However, the real price for this Solar lamp as seen on Aliexpress is between $10-$12, whereas the websites selling the fake deicing light sells it for $20

False Guarantee of Return & Refund

There’s no guarantee of a return or refund. The 100% returns and refunds claim are entirely false, just sales gimmick used to create a sense of trust in buyers.

Reviews & Complaints

On Amazon, buyers have rated the Electromagnetic Resonance light a poor 1% over 5, calling it a scam.

Nothing more than a dollar store cheap solar garden light. Google Solar Power De Icing Light Scam

Look ok. Do absolutely nothing.


This is a scam. do not buy

What to Do If You Got Suckered into Buying the Electromagnetic Resonance Light

1. Hit Up Your Credit Card Provider: Grab that phone and call your credit card provider ASAP. Tell them it’s an emergency you need to dispute those charges.

2. Gather Evidence: Get your camera out and start snapping pics of that basic $5 streaming stick they sent you. Capture shots of the packaging, revealing its real cost, and any proof that it couldn’t unlock a thing.

3. Start Filing Complaints: Report these scammers to the FTC, your state attorney general, RipOff Report. The more reports, the better.

4. Let the World Know: Spread the word like wildfire. Leave negative reviews on Trustpilot and anywhere else people might be thinking of falling for this scam. Hit up your social media – save others from the same fate.

5. Get Tough with Your Bank: If the chargeback dance doesn’t work, tell your credit card bank. Go for arbitration armed with your evidence.

How To Spot De-icing Product Scams This Winter

It’s quite easy to spot fake products advertised as snow removal devices. The first red flag is the outlandish claims of new invention made on Ads. The technology mentioned is always new and unheard of.

There are also ‘Discounts’ offered or ‘limited Sales’ offer which are actually marketing gimmick to create a sense of urgency. 50% discount on a supposedly new invention should set off a warning alarm.

Another red flag to watch out for is lots of comments on the ads, but they’re either too positive, too vague, or totally unrelated. Comments like that are either created with fake accounts or profiles, or bots.

Conclusively, you’re more likely to come across fake de-icing device Ads on Facebook, as it is the first place these devices are advertised due to Meta’s lax advertising system. So be on the watch out for slicky Ads on Facebook.

Similar De-icing Device Scams You Should Be Wary Of

Over the past month, I’ve investigated and exposed the following scam deicing tools marketed online;

Heat Wolf Deicer – allegedly a portable instrument that uses microwave molecular technology to protect vehicles from snow and ice. This tool or gadget is said to have been invented by  researchers from the University of Tokyo. However, it’s actually a Car Air Freshner Diffuser.

Portable Kinetic Heater – Sold under different brand name like ‘Timnamy’ ‘Miqiko’, etc. The background story about Kinetic Technology is mere marketing strategy to attract buyers. It is just a mere rotating car perfume.

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