|Betreff: Difficulty Breathing, Blurry vision, Headaches and even cases of...|
|Von: Paul Doyon
|Datum: Sat, 2 Jun 2007 19:21:01 +0800|
Usually a good sleeper, I'd suddenly begun waking up early in the morning
and finding myself unable to go back to sleep.
She insisted that my exhaustion was caused by electromagnetic "smog" in my
flat. The problem, she explained, is that our dependence on office and
communications equipment (especially mobile phones and the masts needed to
power them, as well as microwaves, computers and electrical equipment),
exposes us to frequencies that can have a detrimental effect on our
wellbeing, especially if we are run-down, or if our immune system is
compromised in some way.
This made sense, as my symptoms had begun soon after
technology in my sitting room. Wireless (Wi-Fi) technology allows you to
access emails and the internet anywhere in your living space. It's
convenient but I could live without it if meant having more physical energy.
So I immediately turned off my wireless network and replaced it with
technology by say, owning a mobile phone, you may still suffer the same
effects as those who have. For example, although I've turned off my wireless
access I can still tap in to my neighbour's Wi-Fi downstairs.
I was able to find out that in the apartment building where I was living in Japan, almost all my neighbors had WiFi installed and it was bleeding into my apartment. The people above and the people on all sides of me all had WiFi.
When the Swedish town of Götene activated their
new Wi-Fi system in May 2006, within hours the local hospital emergency
services were receiving calls from residents complaining of a number of
symptoms: difficulty breathing, blurry vision, headaches and even cases of
Like many people, I'm mobile-dependent, but I now use a headset that delivers sound through an air-filled wireless tube similar to a doctor's stethoscope (but much
smaller, so you don't look like you're on call).
Gary Johnson. Disturbed with the increasing number of
patients coming to him with skin problems, exhaustion, blurred vision, and
symptoms similar to chronic fatigue syndrome, he suspected that they might
be sensitive to electromagnetic radiation (EMR).
Professor Leif Salford, of Sweden's Lund University, has been researching
the effects of phone masts for 15 years. He says that exposure to radiation
emitted by mobile phones and masts can destroy cells in the parts of the
brain responsible for memory, movement and learning, and calls mankind's
dependence on mobile phones "the world's largest biological experiment