- Real Housewives of Beverly Hills -What Does Aaron Phypers Actually Do? A Deep Dive Into Q360 Club
There are three things Real Housewives of Beverly Hills fans know about Denise Richards' husband, Aaron Phypers: 1) He has a large penis (unconfirmed); 2) He received a Happy Ending at an unknown message parlor, at Richards' insistence (unconfirmed); and 3) He has a job that has confused every cast member of the Bravo series, unless that cast member shared Mauricio Umansky's stash (confirmed, for anyone who watched Kyle Richards' dinner party). Since those first two fun facts are unlikely to be confirmed in the near future (particularly since Denise will not be coming back to RHOBH for a third season), we can at least try to solve the third: What exactly does Aaron Phypers do?
There's an easy answer, and a far more complex answer. Let's start with the first. Phypers — known to tabloid readers first as Nicolette Sheridan's secret husband, who parted ways with the actress six months into the marriage — is a former aspiring actor and founder of Q360 Club.
Things get more complicated when you inevitably ask: What is the Q360 Club? According to the company's Facebook page, it is "an advanced tech epicenter that balances life energy with light and sound waves, and the properties of water to foster self-healing." What does that mean? According to the company's website — which seems to have completely and mysteriously gone down — Q360 is a "state-of-the-art healing center designed to foster optimal health in mind-body-spirit." What does that mean? According to the company's Yelp site, it "offer[s] full body scans and analysis, providing us with valuable information about the state of an individual's body in real time." (I requested more details from Q360, but have yet to hear back in time for publication.)
As Richards' stated simply on The Real Housewives of Beverly Hills After Show in Season 9, "it's light and sound therapy," which would imply treatments confirmed to help boost energy and relieve stress. But that doesn't quite seem to be all — if you read further in Yelp's description, Q360 claims to do more than just center clients with holistic therapies:
We offer full body scans and analysis, providing us with valuable information about the state of an individual's body in real time. It allows us to identify almost any type of ailment by scanning and analyzing every function and body system, including the health of all organs, tissue, blood, chromosomes, and metabolic functioning. It detects any type of infection, bacteria, viruses, parasites, fungus, toxins, mineral and vitamin deficiencies, as well as every possible metabolic state that might be classified as "disease" by allopathic medicine. Once health concerns have been identified, an algorithm is sent back to the compromised cells to correct discord and bring balance back to the body as our clients sit comfortably and relax in a spa-like atmosphere. DNA function can also be rejuvenated to improve skin vitality, helping our clients look and feel younger.
Quite a few lofty claims, which also seem to deride conventional (or, as noted here, allopathic) medicine by referencing "disease" in quotes.
This description is more in line with Phypers' own words about healing frequencies, which connect one's physical and mental well-being to energy and, well, good vibes. As he said in a video posted on social media:
Excuse me while I search for Mauricio's edibles.
But what does this all mean, practically? Perhaps the best source for the goings-on of Q360 Club is (what else?) the company's Instagram, which indicates its best customers appear to be dogs and Denise Richards. Early posts on the social account featured quotes from Albert Einstein and Nikola Tesla about energy and vibrations, but the Instagram has been taken over by pictures of frequency tools like The Rasha and the very IG-friendly "pink cloud," which is described as a "hydrogen cloud," a concept that seems unsearchable on Google. (That said, hydrogen-rich water has had anti-aging effects on rats.)
That's to say, Phypers' words might be more aspirational in nature, aligning with evolving conversation and studies about tools like Rife Machines, which are believed by some to be able to fight cancerous cells with electromagnetic frequency. (Studies, however, have shown Rife Machines to have no effect, and some clinics who have used them have been sued for fraud.) Based on their Instagram, it's more likely Q360 continues the work Phypers did in Canada before establishing the company in California, helping "people re-establish homeostasis and balance their body, mind, and spirit." Basically, "light and sound therapy," as Mrs. Denise Fucking Richards told us.
But, true to form, Phypers does do more at the workplace. As Richards told the cast of Real Housewives, "One time we had sex in one of his rooms."
And now you know four things.