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Radio Wave Exposure Health Studies

Radio Wave Exposure Health Studies

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Published by: msmaorg on Nov 20, 2012
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01/19/2015

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Microwave/Radiowave Exposure Health Studies
 
I. STUDIES: Human Studies, Animal (in vivo), In vitro1. Neurological, Blood-Brain-Barrier, Sleep and Melatonin,Electrohypersensitivity2. Endocrine/Reproduction, Immune System/Enzymes3. Cardiac4. DNA, Cellular Stress Response, Cancer, Cell Death, Death II. SCIENTIFIC LITERATURE REVIEWS III. EXPERT REPORTS & LETTERS 
1
 
 I. STUDIES
[86 reports] 
1. Neurological, Blood Brain Barrier, Sleep/Melatonin, EHS
 
[33 studies] 
1.1 Human Studies: Neurological
.
. .[21 studies] 
1.1.01 Altpeter et al. 1995
.
STUDY ON HEALTH EFFECTS OF THE SHORTWAVE TRANSMITTERSTATION AT SCHWARZENBURG, BERNE, SWITZERLAND
. University of Berne on behalf of theSwiss Federal Office of Energy; BEW Publication Series, Study No. 55.
The purpose of this study wasto establish an association between ill health and the emf field of the Shortwave radio transmitter of Schwarzenburg, Switzerland. Our results indicate a higher frequency of disorders of a neurovegetativenature among residents up to about 1000 meters from the transmitter and are highly suggestive of adirect effect of the radio transmitter on sleep quality. The other complaints seem to be mediated by thesleep disorder.
 
1.1.1 Aschermann, 2011
.
 
Electrosensitivity: A Patient with Burn-like Skin Manifestations.
Original study in German: ASCHERMANN C (2011)Umwelt-Medizin-Gesellschaft 24(2): 141-146.
 Patientwith multiple chemical sensitivity has developed electrohypersensitivity. Symptoms range from skinmanifestations, which require treatment, to hypertension and brain-related disorders as well as intestinalbleeding. 
1.1.2 Abdel-Rassoul et al. 2006.
 
Neurobehavioral effects among inhabitants around mobile phonebase stations.
Neurotoxicology. 2007 Mar;28(2):434-40. Epub 2006 Aug 1.
 Inhabitants living near mobilephone base stations are at risk for developing neuropsychiatric problems and some changes in theperformance of neurobehavioral functions either by facilitation or inhibition. 
1.1.3 Altpeter et al. 2006.
 
Effect of Short-Wave (6-22 MHz) Magnetic Fields on Sleep Quality andMelatonin Cycle in Humans: The Schwarzenburg Shut-Down Study.
Bioelectromagnetics 27:142-150.
 Sleep quality improved after transmitter was shut down. 
1.1.4 Divan et al. 2008.
Prenatal and postnatal exposure to cell phone use and behavioral problemsin children.
Epidemiology 19(4):523-9. 
Exposure to cell phones prenatally-and, to a lesser degree,postnatally-was associated with behavioral difficulties such as emotional and hyperactivity problemsaround the age of school entry. 
1.1.5 Divan et al. 2010.
Cell phone use and behavioural problems in young children.
J Epidemiol Community Health (2010).
What this study adds: 
“There is an association between prenatal as well as postnatal use and behavioural problems by age7 years among a general population of mothers who are cell phone users. These results replicate thefindings of an association observed among only early technology adopters. These new results alsoreduce the likelihood that these are chance findings or findings that did not adequately consider theinfluence of other important factors for behavioural problems.” 
2
 
 1.1.6 Eger and Jahn, 2010.
 
Specific Health Symptoms and Cell Phone Radiation in Selbitz (Bavaria,Germany)—Evidence of a Dose-Response Relationship.
Original German umwelt-medizin-gesellschaft 23 2/2010.
  A significant dose-response relationship was observed in relation to objectively determinedexposure levels for symptoms, such as sleep problems, depressions, cerebral symptoms, joint problems,infections, skin problems, cardiovascular problems as well as disorders of the visual and auditory systemsand the gastrointestinal tract.
 
1.1.7 Eltiti et al. 2007.
Development and Evaluation of the Electromagnetic HypersensitivityQuestionnaire.
Bioelectromagnetics 28:137-151 (2007).
This study provides a screening tool for EHS for use by researchers and indicates which symptoms tend to be found together. 
1.1.8 Huber et al. 2000.
 
Exposure to pulsed high-frequency electromagnetic field during wakingaffects human sleep EEG.
Neuroreport. 2000 Oct 20;11(15):3321-5 
.The aim of the study was toinvestigate whether a PM MW affects brain physiology. The present results demonstrate that exposureduring waking modifies EEG during subsequent sleep. Thus the changes of brain function induced bypulsed high-frequency EMF outlast the exposure period, indicating entrainment.
 
1.1.9 Huber et al. 2002.
 
Electromagnetic fields, such as those from mobile phones, alter regionalcerebral blood flow and sleep and waking.
EEG, J. Sleep Res. (2002) 11, 289–295.
Pulse-modulated  electromagnetic fields(EMF) alters waking rCBF and (2)pulse modulationof EMFis necessary to induce waking andsleep EEG-changes.  
1.1.10 Hung et al. 2007.
 
Mobile phone 'talk-mode' signal delays EEG determined sleep onset.N
eurosci Lett. 2007 Jun 21;421(1):82-6. Epub 2007 May 24.
Finding mobile phones signals are pulse-modulated microwaves, and EEG studies suggest that the extremely low-frequency (ELF) pulsemodulation affects sleep.
 
1.1.11 Hutter et al. 2006.
 
Subjective symptoms, sleeping problems, and cognitive performance insubjects living near mobile phone base stations.
Occup.Environ. Med.63;307-313.
 Despite the influenceof confounding variables, including fear of adverse effects from exposure to HF-EMF from the basestation, there was a significant relation of some symptoms to measured power density; this was highestfor headaches. Perceptual speed increased, while accuracy decreased insignificantly with increasingexposure levels. 
1.1.12 Kolodynski and Kolodynska, 1996
.
Motor and psychological functions of school childrenliving in the area of the Skrunda Radio Location Station in Latvia.
Sci Total Environ.180(1):87-93.
 Thisstudy found less developed memory and attention, slower reaction time and decreased neuromuscular apparatus endurance in schoolchildren, relative to the control group.
 
1.1.13 Kwon et al. 2011.
GSM mobile phone radiation suppresses brain glucose metabolism.
Journal of Cerebral Blood Flow & Metabolism (2011)
31,
2293–2301; doi:10.1038/jcbfm.2011.128; published online 14 September 2011.
Our results show that short-term mobile phone exposure can locallysuppress brain energy metabolism in humans. 3

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Suzanne Foley-Ferguson added this note
Wow. Who put this together. Very nice. I was working on the same for a PUC case. We have overlap. Thank you.
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