Source: Arjun Walia
- The Facts:Multiple studies have raised concerns about different types of unnatural radiation and how it’s impacting not only human health, but environmental health.
- Reflect On:How are these technologies able to continuously roll out without any safety testing? Why are they still not required to go through safety testing? Would this not be in the best interests of everyone?
One strong theme among the citizenry of the world that receives no mainstream media attention is the issue of cell phone towers and the health/environmental threats they pose. There are thousands of peer-reviewed publications in vivo and in vitro that make it quite clear that electromagnetic radiation from our favourite gadgets, wireless devices, as well as the cell phone towers all over the globe are having a biological impact that’s a great cause for concern, or at the very least warrant appropriate safety testing before we continue down this path. This is something that has yet to be done. advertisement – learn more
This is exactly why a few years ago 200 scientists petitioned the United Nations to look deeper into this issue, to no avail.
Numerous recent scientific publications have shown that EMF affects living organisms at levels well below most international and national guidelines. Effects include increased cancer risk, cellular stress, increase in harmful free radicals, genetic damages, structural and functional changes on the reproductive system, learning and memory deficits, neurological disorders, and negative impacts on general well-being in humans. Damage goes well beyond the human race, as there is growing evidence of harmful effects to both plant and animal life. (source)
Special note to our followers: Is 5G safe? The 5G Health Summit, a worldwide call to action, features the world’s leading independent scientists, doctors and activists in the field. It’s going to be very informative and let people know what they can do about it. It’s all online, you can sign up and watch it for free here.
More on the Summit later in the article.