This tool comes with two extra push pins, stored at the base.
1. This tool also comes FREE with each LINKS magnetic bracelet (So, if you have ordered today a links bracelet, you will get the tool anyhow).
2. This tool is not for heavy duty, or to be used on a regular basis. It is designed for few uses, for resizing one magnetic bracelet.
3. This tool is exempt for our Return Policy, and cannot be refunded.
(We also offer Full Resizing Service here)
Now, to the step by step instruction of how to use the tool to remove links:
STEP 1: This is the tool. Note that it has two spare push-pins stored in the base (Push-pins is the name of the pins in the tools, used to push the pins that holds the bracelet's links together).
If a push-pin bent, replace it with one of the spares from the base of the tool. You may need to use plyers to pull the push-pin out. Note that some tools have a push-pin pushed into position, some have it screwed into position. Try and see which type of tool you have.
STEP 2: You can see above the link's pin is a split pin. So, you should identify where the bottom of the link's pin is.
STEP 3: Place the bracelet in the tool, ensuring that the correct side of the holes of the link's pins are facing the tip of the push-pin.
Gently push the handle to push the pin out. It may be slightly difficult at first, so be patient.
Ensure you hold the bracelet and the tool while pushing, ensuring the bracelet not moving: That will bend the push-pin and you may have to replace it with another push-pin.
STEP 4: Once the tip of the link's pin is out, pull out with fingers or pliers.
STEP 5: After repeating the above steps to remove the required amount of links out of the bracelet, join the two edges of the bracelet and place a link's pin and push with your fingers as deep as you can.
Ensure that the no-split side goes in first.
STEP 6: Place the bracelet back in the tool, now ensuring that the holes facing the other way from where they were at step 2.
Push gently the link's pin until flash with the bracelet.
The mysterious, magic-like powers of magnetism was always intriguing. It appears the salvation for those seeking better relief than drugs can give them or looking to treat their illness and pain without medication.
But is magnetic therapy a genuinely effective treatment, or is it simply a manipulation of the consumer's mind by slick marketing and promises that don't hold up. Some experiments investigating the effects of magnetic therapy on the human body have been conducted in the last few years, trying to determine the possible benefits of the use of magnets. The pros and cons discovered by the research are being used frequently by both those that convinced by magnetic therapy and those believe it do not help.
We have been selling magnetic bracelets since 2006. We received many emails from buyers telling us that our magnetic bracelets have helped them in medical conditions (We keep all those emails with full details in case the UK authorities will ask for proof for this claim). It may be anecdotal testimonial that must not be consider as a claim for improving or treating medical conditions, but those testimonials surely have some weight in the subject.
Many of those who believe that magnetic therapy cannot in some medical conditions, including pain relief, ignoring one question that we would like to put forward: If you suffer from medical conditions that the conventional medicine could not resolve: Should you not try magnetic jewellery? Now that you can find magnetic bracelets and other magnetic jewellery and magnetic therapy in the UK for such low prices and great service, with an amazing Return Policy, can you really afford not to try?
It is sited at many internet sources that magnetic therapy and magnetic jewellery may help in the following conditions: Arthritis, pain, Joint pain, Knee pain, Neck pain, Ankle pain, Wrist pain, Rheumatism, Carpal tunnel syndrome, Tennis elbow, Golfers elbow & injuries, Football injuries, Tennis injuries Period pain, Repetitive strain injury, Poor circulation, Low back pain, Sciatica, migraine headache and Muscle soreness.