Betreff: Myeloproliferative disorders.... electrical wiring
Von: JCMPelican @aol.com
Datum: Mon, 18 Jun 2007 13:25:18 EDT
BLOOD DISORDERS - ELECTRICAL WIRING AND INTENSE RADIATION
To All: While there is an urgent need for EMF studies (Assoc. Prof. Olle Johansson awaits funding), that conclusively prove the link to chronic, prolonged, low level EMF/EMR exposures and childhood Leukemia, the following information under the title "Myeloproliferative Disorders" on the website for the University of Maryland, provides insight into the symptoms that occur before persons are diagnosed with serious blood disorders.
As most persons know, my grandsons were diagnosed with "rare immune deficiencies" (white blood cell changes -- low IgG subclasses 1 and 3 -- depecting "aging") at "toddler ages." They, however, had many of the "symptoms" listed below. Coughing and breathing problems were diagnosed as "asthma." From early infancy (immediate), both boys suffered but yet we were told "they are doing great -- "noisy breathing -- normal," just a "little bug" -- "a little asthma," whatever the "disease du jour." They had a number of other symptoms I won't mention for the sake of brevity.
Moving the boys out of waterbeds and away from electric meters is what allowed the boys to "get well."
I observed "little coughs" in my guinea pigs (two sets of two each -- exposures were months apart between the two studies) after placing their cages against our back bedroom wall on which the electric meter is mounted to the outside of the house ("powerwall"). They were said to have "asthma" -- rales were confirmed by three veterinarians on two separate occasions.
Within 30 days of exposure to electric meter, one guinea pig died from "severe subacute epicarditis." There is a study re a single dose of X-ray to a rabbit's heart that caused "pancarditis." That study lists "epicarditis....." http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/sites/entrez?cmd=Retrieve&db=PubMed&list_uids=7090813&dopt=Abstract
[ Note references to clotting disorders, heart problems and stroke in info re myeloproliferative disorders below. ]
Lab tests for all guinea pigs revealed severe neutropenia, lymphocytosis and "hypersegmented neutrophils." These are white blood cell changes consistent with "myeloproliferative disorders." These same white blood cell changes are well-known to be "markers for irradiation."
In the second study, one of the guinea pigs also died within 30 days of exposure. Her necropsy indicated she died from pneumonia.
One guinea pig lived for over two more years but succumed to "reactive renal amyloidosis. She is the one who quickly developed osteomyelitis after exposure to the electric meter but "miraculously got well" after moving her cage to the basement. Reactive renal amyloidosis is a rare bone marrow disorder. Consider the following information re myeloproliferative disorders, her exposures (still in a magnetic field from high voltage powerlines while in basement plus elevated fields over a sewer pipe a couple feet under the cage), and that "bone marrow disorders" ARE "myeloproliferative disorders....!!!!
Michael Boyum died from Chronic myelogenous leukemia (CML) at age 23. His mother, Bonnie Boyum, reported he had an electric clock and small fan on the headboard of his waterbed.
It is my opinion that low level, chronic, prolonged EMF/EMR exposure, particularly "nighttime exposures," should be defined as "intense radiation exposure" in addition to the definition, "EMF/EMR-related toxicity."
Joanne C. Mueller
Guinea Pigs R Us
731 - 123rd Avenue N.W.
Minneapolis, Minnesota 55448-2127 USA
Email: email@example.com (6-18-07)
"No substance is a poison by itself. It is the dose that makes a substance a poison..." Paracelsus (1493-1541)
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University of Maryland Medical Center -
Also listed as: Bone marrow disorders; Chronic myelogenous leukemia; Myelofibrosis; Polycythemia vera; Thrombocytosis
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Myeloproliferative disorders are a group of conditions that cause an overproduction of blood cells -- platelets, white blood cells, and red blood cells -- in the bone marrow. Though myeloproliferative disorders are serious, and may pose particular health risks, individuals with these conditions often live for many years after diagnosis.
Myeloproliferative disorders include:
Many individuals with myeloproliferative disorders have no symptoms at all when their physicians first make the diagnosis. A sign that is common to all myeloproliferative disorders (with the exception of essential thrombocytosis) is an enlarged spleen, which can lead to abdominal pain and a feeling of fullness.
Some signs and symptoms specific to the different types of myeloproliferative disorders include:
Chronic myelogenous leukemia (CML)
All myeloproliferative disorders arise from an overproduction of one or more types of cells. The reason for this abnormal increase in cells is largely unknown, but theories include:
The following risk factors may increase an individual's risk for developing a myeloproliferative disorder:
Chronic myelogenous leukemia (CML)
A sign that is common to all myeloproliferative disorders (with the exception of essential thrombocytosis) is an enlarged spleen, which can be detected during a routine physical examination. In addition to performing a physical exam, the doctor may also conduct the following procedures to diagnose a myeloproliferative disorder:
Unfortunately, there are no known cures for most myeloproliferative disorders. There are, however, several treatments that help improve symptoms and prevent complications associated with the conditions.
The approach to treatment for each type of myeloproliferative disorder is slightly different: [ ...... skip........]