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I’m not a scientist. I’m not an oncologist. I am a long-term cancer survivor who underwent a lot of radiation. And I have the nerve damage caused by radiation fibrosis to prove it.
I can’t say that cell phones or 5G radio frequency radiation is going to kill me. I can’t say that because I don’t know that. I don’t know that because the issue has not been studied by unbiased people.
I saying however, that radiation damage is cumulative. If I, or anyone for that matter, absorb even small doses of radiation day in, day out for their entire lives, I believe serious damage will occur.
Like many “advances” in modern society, we simply ignore possible long-term health issues.
All causing long-term health problems.
“The fifth generation, 5G, of radiofrequency (RF) radiation is about to be implemented globally without investigating the risks to human health and the environment. This has created debate among concerned individuals in numerous countries.
In an appeal to the European Union (EU) in September 2017, currently endorsed by >390 scientists and medical doctors, a moratorium on 5G deployment was requested until proper scientific evaluation of potential negative consequences has been conducted. This request has not been acknowledged by the EU.
The evaluation of RF radiation health risks from 5G technology is ignored in a report by a government expert group in Switzerland and a recent publication from The International Commission on Non-Ionizing Radiation Protection.
Conflicts of interest and ties to the industry seem to have contributed to the biased reports. The lack of proper unbiased risk evaluation of the 5G technology places populations at risk. Furthermore, there seems to be a cartel of individuals monopolizing evaluation committees, thus reinforcing the no-risk paradigm. We believe that this activity should qualify as scientific misconduct.
Steven A. Goldman, MD, PhD, Distinguished Professor of Neuroscience and Neurology, University of Rochester Medical Center; Professor of Neuroscience and Neurology, University of Copenhagen Faculty of Medicine
Nimish A. Mohile, MD, Division Chief of Neuro-oncology, University of Rochester Medical Center
“Radiation therapy is one component in the treatment of tumors of the nervous system. It is directed at the general area (such as the whole head) when people have several tumors or a tumor that does not have distinct borders. When the tumor has distinct borders, therapy can be directed specifically at the tumor.
Radiation from these treatments sometimes damages the nervous system, despite the best efforts to prevent damage.
Whether damage occurs and how severe it is depend on several factors:
Giving radiation therapy each day tends to increase its effectiveness and to reduce damage to normal tissue.
Symptoms of radiation damage may be:
Acute: Occurring in the first few days
Early-delayed: Occurring in the first few months of treatment
Late-delayed: Occurring several months or years after treatment
Symptoms can remain the same or worsen and can be temporary or permanent.
Acute encephalopathy can result from radiation to the brain. Fluid temporarily accumulates within the cells of the brain, causing the entire brain to swell (called cerebral edema). Symptoms include headaches, nausea, vomiting, drowsiness, and confusion. Acute encephalopathy usually begins shortly after the first or second dose of radiation is given. Usually, symptoms diminish as radiation treatments continue. Corticosteroids such as dexamethasone may help prevent or reduce cerebral edema.
Early-delayed radiation damage can cause symptoms similar to those of acute encephalopathy. Symptoms of early-delayed damage may develop in children when whole-brain radiation therapy is used to treat leukemia. These symptoms usually diminish on their own over several days to weeks, sometimes more rapidly if corticosteroids are used.
There is one thing about the world of cancer that I have never really understood. One of the few agreements in oncology today is that radiation causes cancer. The more radiation one incurs in a lifetime, the greater the chance of getting cancer. This includes all forms of radiation from x-rays, CT scans, to sunshine, tanning booths, to airport scans. So why is it doubted that cell phones cause cancer?
Granted, many of these radiation doses are tiny but everyone agrees that radiation is cumulative.
Along comes additional low-dose radiation in the form of cell phones and wearable tech such as smart watches. Again, tiny radiation doses.
But will these tiny radiation doses add up and increase your cancer risk? Will kids using cell phones from, say, ten, have an increased risk of brain cancer?
Yes, I think the will. For the same reason that people eat organic food or don’t drink from BPA plastic bottles, they shouldn’t stick a cell phone against their ear.
For information on non-conventional therapies to reduce the risk of brain cancer, scroll down the page, post a question or a comment and I will reply to you ASAP.
“Long-term use of both mobile and cordless phones is associated with an increased risk for glioma, the most common type of brain tumor, the latest research on the subject concludes…
The recent worldwide increase in use of wireless communications has resulted in greater exposure to radiofrequency electromagnetic fields (RF-EMF). The brain is the main target of RF-EMF when these phones are used, with the highest exposure being on the same side of the brain where the phone is placed…
The analysis included 1498 cases of malignant brain tumors; the mean age was 52 years. Most patients (92%) had a diagnosis of glioma, and just over half of the gliomas (50.3%) were the most malignant variety — astrocytoma grade IV (glioblastoma multiforme).”
“We have long suspected that cellphones, which give off low levels of radiation, could lead to brain tumors, cancer, disturbed blood rhythms and other health problems if held too close to the body for extended periods…
While there is no definitive research on the health effects of wearable computers (the Apple Watch isn’t even on store shelves yet), we can hypothesize a bit from existing research on cellphone radiation…
A longitudinal study conducted by a group of European researchers and led by Dr. Lennart Hardell, a professor of oncology and cancer epidemiology at Orebro University Hospital in Sweden, concluded that talking on a mobile or cordless phone for extended periods could triple the risk of a certain kind of brain cancer…
While researchers debate about how harmful cellphones and wearable computers actually are, most agree that children should exercise caution…”