The introduction of the phase tensor marked a major breakthrough in the analysis and treatment of electric field galvanic distortion in the magnetotellurics method. Recently, the phase tensor formulation has been extended to a complete impedance tensor decomposition by introducing the complementary amplitude tensor, and both tensors can be further parameterized to represent geometric properties such as dimensionality, strike angle, and macroscopic anisotropy. Both tensors are characteristic for the electromagnetic induction phenomenon in the conductive subsurface with its specific geometric structure. The central hypothesis is that this coupling should result in similarities in both tensor’s geometric parameters, skew, strike, and anisotropy. A synthetic example illustrates that the undistorted amplitude tensor parameters are more similar to the phase tensor than increasingly distorted ones and provides empiric evidence for the predictability of the proposed hypothesis. Conclusions drawn are reverse engineered to produce an objective function that minimizes when amplitude and phase tensor parameter dissimilarity is, along with any present distortion, minimal. A genetic algorithm with such an objective function is used to systematically seek the distortion parameters necessary to correct any affected amplitude tensor and, thus, impedance data. The successful correction of a large synthetic impedance data set with random distortion further supports the central hypothesis and serves as comparison to the state-of-the-art. The classic BC87 data set sites lit007/lit008 and lit901/lit902 have been noted by various authors to contain significant distortion and a 3D regional response, thus invalidating current distortion analysis methods and eluding geologic interpretation. Correction of the BC87 responses based on the present hypothesis conforms to the regional geology.