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Thread: Wine Wand

  1. #1
    [email protected] Guest

    Default Wine Wand

    Michael Rafferty <[email protected]>



    The use of magnets to enhance beverages has been around for over a 100 years. It was first patented in 1900 and consisted of two large ceramic magnetsattached to a mug. Over the years other devices have come along, but none have achieved the level of effectiveness that the Magnet Wine Wand has by submerging the device directly into the beverage. Our utility patent covers creating a magnetic flux field directly in the bottle, vat or barrel. Encased in a FDA approved plastic wand, these small powerful rare earth magnets safely and naturally act like a magical time machine.

    We have conducted extensive prototype tests, with hundreds of wine and spirit drinkers. Most have been your everyday person that drinks $5-10 a bottlewine, while some have been professionals; such as, a custom blender of boutique scotch whiskeys in Scotland, a professional food taster in Spain, andmultiple Sommeliers. The reactions have all been overwhelmingly positive, mixed with amazement and downright shock – none would return their prototype unit. Needless to say, we have created a stir in many restaurants.

    Our list price is $39.95 per wand.

    We look forward to hearing the results of your review of our product. As our Flavor Enhancement Effectiveness Chart (on the box) shows, the greatest results are achieved in red wines, then spirits, then white wines. The more tannic and acidic the wine, the better the results: such as in a Cabernet, Malbec or Chianti. Good results have been experienced with some “tart” acidic whites. While in spirits, feedback has been best with scotch, whiskey, rum and tequila, but some people love it in their vodka and gin.

    For best results, compare untreated samples against treated samples after 5, 10, 20 and 30 minutes. If a particular beverage doesn’t seem to make a noticeable change, let it sit overnight (spirits only). Wines rarely need more than 30 minutes and some need no more than 5 to peak, as you can over treat some wines. Just have fun with it and experiment – your customers will too!

    Unique Products LLC prescribes to: green business practices; a “buy local” philosophy, in support of the local economy; and assembly work is done by disadvantaged individuals.

    Respectfully,

    Michael Rafferty for -

    Michael Piacenza, Executive Director
    Unique Products, LLC
    727-399-6925 x101
    [email protected]
    www.MagneticWineWand.com

  2. #2
    cwdjrxyz Guest

    Default Re: Wine Wand

    On Dec 28, 3:26*pm, micha...@uniqueproductsllc.co wrote:
    > Michael Rafferty <micha...@uniqueproductsllc.co>
    >
    > The use of magnets to enhance beverages has been around for over a 100 years. It was first patented in 1900 and consisted of two large ceramic magnets attached to a mug. Over the years other devices have come along, but none have achieved the level of effectiveness that the Magnet Wine Wand has bysubmerging the device directly into the beverage. Our utility patent covers creating a magnetic flux field directly in the bottle, vat or barrel. Encased in a FDA approved plastic wand, these small powerful rare earth magnets safely and naturally act like a magical time machine.
    >
    > We have conducted extensive prototype tests, with hundreds of wine and spirit drinkers. Most have been your everyday person that drinks $5-10 a bottle wine, while some have been professionals; such as, a custom blender of boutique scotch whiskeys in Scotland, a professional food taster in Spain, and multiple Sommeliers. The reactions have all been overwhelmingly positive, mixed with amazement and downright shock – none would return their prototype unit. Needless to say, we have created a stir in many restaurants.
    >
    > Our list price is $39.95 per wand.


    Use of magnets to improve wine, health, gasoline, etc has often been
    claimed in the past and at present. Concerning magnets and wine,
    please read the FAQ for this group at http://winefaq.cwdjr.net/wine/section9.php#l90
    .. Then read references quoted there and make up your own mind.

  3. #3
    responder Guest

    Default Re: Wine Wand

    On 12/28/2012 10:37 PM, cwdjrxyz wrote:
    > On Dec 28, 3:26 pm, micha...@uniqueproductsllc.co wrote:
    >> Michael Rafferty <micha...@uniqueproductsllc.co>
    >>
    >> The use of magnets to enhance beverages has been around for over a 100 years. It was first patented in 1900 and consisted of two large ceramic magnets attached to a mug. Over the years other devices have come along, but none have achieved the level of effectiveness that the Magnet Wine Wand has by submerging the device directly into the beverage. Our utility patent covers creating a magnetic flux field directly in the bottle, vat or barrel. Encased in a FDA approved plastic wand, these small powerful rare earth magnets safely and naturally act like a magical time machine.
    >>
    >> We have conducted extensive prototype tests, with hundreds of wine and spirit drinkers. Most have been your everyday person that drinks $5-10 a bottle wine, while some have been professionals; such as, a custom blender of boutique scotch whiskeys in Scotland, a professional food taster in Spain, and multiple Sommeliers. The reactions have all been overwhelmingly positive, mixed with amazement and downright shock – none would return their prototype unit. Needless to say, we have created a stir in many restaurants.
    >>
    >> Our list price is $39.95 per wand.

    >
    > Use of magnets to improve wine, health, gasoline, etc has often been
    > claimed in the past and at present. Concerning magnets and wine,
    > please read the FAQ for this group at http://winefaq.cwdjr.net/wine/section9.php#l90
    > . Then read references quoted there and make up your own mind.
    >


    Wonderful....in spite of the basic reasoning and science that precludes
    these gimmicks from doing anything but making money for its purveyors,
    reading what you cited was lots of fun, and should be read by everyone
    before jumping into the pool only to discover that there's no water.

  4. #4
    Paul Magnussen Guest

    Default Re: Wine Wand

    responder wrote:
    > On 12/28/2012 10:37 PM, cwdjrxyz wrote:
    >> On Dec 28, 3:26 pm, micha...@uniqueproductsllc.co wrote:
    >>> Michael Rafferty <micha...@uniqueproductsllc.co>
    >>>
    >>> The use of magnets to enhance beverages has been around for over a
    >>> 100 years. It was first patented in 1900 and consisted of two large
    >>> ceramic magnets attached to a mug. Over the years other devices have
    >>> come along, but none have achieved the level of effectiveness that
    >>> the Magnet Wine Wand has by submerging the device directly into the
    >>> beverage. Our utility patent covers creating a magnetic flux field
    >>> directly in the bottle, vat or barrel. Encased in a FDA approved
    >>> plastic wand, these small powerful rare earth magnets safely and
    >>> naturally act like a magical time machine.
    >>>
    >>> We have conducted extensive prototype tests, with hundreds of wine
    >>> and spirit drinkers. Most have been your everyday person that drinks
    >>> $5-10 a bottle wine, while some have been professionals; such as, a
    >>> custom blender of boutique scotch whiskeys in Scotland, a
    >>> professional food taster in Spain, and multiple Sommeliers. The
    >>> reactions have all been overwhelmingly positive, mixed with amazement
    >>> and downright shock – none would return their prototype unit.
    >>> Needless to say, we have created a stir in many restaurants.
    >>>
    >>> Our list price is $39.95 per wand.

    >>
    >> Use of magnets to improve wine, health, gasoline, etc has often been
    >> claimed in the past and at present. Concerning magnets and wine,
    >> please read the FAQ for this group at
    >> http://winefaq.cwdjr.net/wine/section9.php#l90
    >> . Then read references quoted there and make up your own mind.
    >>

    >
    > Wonderful....in spite of the basic reasoning and science that precludes
    > these gimmicks from doing anything but making money for its purveyors,
    > reading what you cited was lots of fun, and should be read by everyone
    > before jumping into the pool only to discover that there's no water.


    I note that the screed doesn't say the tests were double-blind.

    Paul Magnussen

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