Part 1: Growing Concern about Electromagnetic Pollution and Cell Phones

 

“Electromagnetic fields generated by cell phones
should be considered a potential human health risk.”

- Ronald Herberman, M. D., Dir., Univ. of Pittsburgh Cancer Institute

Left: microwave cell site tower in the Philippines. Middle: two cell sites on a single mast tower.  Right:  “Camouflaged” monopole microwave tower called a monopalm,  located in Tucson, Arizona. As of September 3, 2008, there are now 1,947,083 microwave towers and antennas in the United States. Images by Wikipedia.
Left: microwave cell site tower in the Philippines. Middle: two cell sites on a single mast tower. Right: “Camouflaged” monopole microwave tower called a monopalm, located in Tucson, Arizona. As of September 3, 2008, there are now 1,947,083 microwave towers and antennas in the United States. Images by Wikipedia.
Cell phone next to right ear is focusing microwaves on man's head. Image © 2006 by AP.
Cell phone next to right ear is focusing microwaves on man's head. Image © 2006 by AP.

September 5, 2008  Tucson, Arizona -  “You cannot see it, taste it or smell it, but it is one of the most pervasive environmental exposures in industrialized countries today. Electromagnetic radiation (EMR) or electromagnetic fields (EMFs) are the terms that broadly describe exposures created by the vast array of wired and wireless technologies that have altered the landscape of our lives in countless beneficial ways. However, these technologies were designed to maximize energy efficiency and convenience – but not with biological effects on people in mind. Based on new studies, there is growing evidence among scientists and the public about possible health risks associated with these technologies.”

 

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