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Wi-Fi Electromagnetic Field and Radiation

Wi-Fi Electromagnetic Field and Radiation

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Thus, increasing melatonin through supplementation may help offset some of the effects. Take a glass of water, put a thermometer in it and leave it overnight on your counter. But Wi-Fi as a cause of cancer or even headaches? We can test for that. You can take your router out of the cupboard, you can surf the web without worry, your Wi-Fi is harmless to your health.

Although mainstream outlets may ignore the proven dangers, especially in the US and Canada, researchers have identified several methods that can offer a level of defense. International Agency for Research on Cancer (IARC) considers wireless radiation as a class 2B possible carcinogen due to limited evidence. (Their entire bodies were exposed because people are exposed to such radiation beyond their heads, especially when they carry them or store them in their bras, says John Bucher, the associate director of the NTP.) During the study the rats were able to run around in their cages, and to eat and sleep as usual. You are far more likely to die by falling off a ladder (roughly one death a week, in England and Wales) than by Wi-Fi.

Rodents across all the test groups were chronically exposed to RF for approximately nine hours spread out over the course of the day. However, the non-ionising wavelengths that are longer than light tend not to be dangerous. First off, reduced melatonin seems to correspond with exposure. In animal tests, L-Carnitine provides antioxidant support for nutrients negatively affected by 2.4 GHz radiation.

My own feeling is that there are more important things to worry about than Wi-Fi. I am only surprised that more people don’t feel the effects of this kind of radiation in their body, and bother to argue about it. Since the microwaves from WiFi heat water I’m going to guess that when you wake up tomorrow morning you will find the water is 10-20 degrees warmer than room temperature….that will prove it to us? Oh wait…maybe the water will remain at room temperature? Once you have considered the observed water temperature in your glass try scaling up the model. But they are banning wireless communication in nursery schools, because that’s new and parents aren’t entirely sure about what makes it work. Considering that a typical 60 Kg human has about 40 kg of liquid water as part of the mass I’m going to suggest that the only “cooking” going on is in your imagination. Reply ↓ Blair King on January 6, 2012 at 4:26 pm. Last year, for example, more than 25,000 people were either killed or seriously injured on Britain's roads, and in 2010, there were 8,790 alcohol-related deaths. Therefore, if you are regularly exposed to WiFi and EMFs, it is even more important to regularly expose yourself to negative ions to to neutralize the positive ions.

Because these are complex diseases that develop over decades, it is difficult to conclusively show that the increase in wireless signal exposures directly cause the diseases. With both modulations and tumor types, there was also a statistically significant trend upward—meaning the incidence increased with more radiation exposure. Stories like this 'cress incident' sensationalise the results and perpetuate the myth. Some things, like the effect of texting using proper grammar or how more screen time affects attention spans, are difficult to measure and we don’t really know how people will be when they grow up. Despite a thumbs-up from the WHO and scientists, there continues to be a witch-hunt about the “harmful” effects of Wi-Fi. Don’t believe the hype, people. These small number of studies are leaning towards showing that electromagnetic radiations, including WiFi, are not safe.

So I am not surprised at all then today to find this article, which just confirms what my body was very clearly telling me already. (Modulations are the way the information is carried, so although the total radiation levels were roughly the same across both types, there were differences in how radiation is emitted from the antenna—either a higher exposure for a relatively short time or a lower exposure for a longer time.) Overall, there was no statistically significant difference between the number of tumors that developed in the animals exposed to CDMA versus GSM modulations. After that come the radio frequency bands used for TV broadcasting and AM/FM radio, and further along, long wave radio (famous only for Test Match Special and Economy 7 heating signals).

First, we have to remember that this experiment was done by school students, not qualified scientists, and the control environment would be far from high-tech lab standards. Yet, drilling down into the data, in the male rats exposed to GSM-modulated RF radiation the number of brain tumors at all levels of exposure was not statistically different than in control males—those who had no exposure at all. The experiments also included both types of modulations emitted from today’s cell phones: Code Division Multiple Access and Global System for Mobile. It’s fine.

Let’s try a simple test to see how much you are being “cooked” by your neighbour’s WiFi signals. If our whole society (especially western countries) had not become so desensitized, and out of touch with their bodies, there would not be any controversy or discussion about it, anyone could just feel the effects of radiation… and would act accordingly.

Of course they’re not. “The trend here is important. The overriding consensus is that the heat from the router is the likely culprit, simply drying out the seedlings and turning the cress brown. We have tested for that. These include infra-red rays, microwaves and radio waves. Parents are, quite rightly, very worried about how any new thing will affect their children. At 2.45GHz, Wi-Fi comes in the microwave band along with baby monitors and mobile phones. The question is, ‘Should one be concerned?’ The answer is clearly ‘Yes.’ But it raises a number of questions that couldn’t be fully answered, ” says David Carpenter, a public health clinician and the director of the Institute for Health and the Environment at the University at Albany, S.U.N.Y.

Exposure to WiFi can result in a buildup of positive ions in your body, which can promote inflammation.

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