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In a study published in 2012 in Electromagn Biol Med. 31(4):250-274, entitled ‘Brain proteome response following whole body exposure of mice to mobile phone or wireless DECT base radiation, the authors drew the following conclusions: ‘Observed protein expression changes, possibly due to brain plasticity alterations and indicative of oxidative stress in the nervous system or involved in apoptosis (cells which commit suicide)… might potentially explain the human health hazards which have been reported so far, such as headaches, sleep disturbance, memory deficits, fatigue, and brain tumour long term induction under similar exposure conditions.’ The study was conducted using three groups of animals. The first group was exposed to a typical mobile phone at SAR levels ranging from 0.17 to 0.37 W/kg for three hours daily for eight months. The second group was exposed to wireless DECT base radiation at a SAR level of 0.012 – 0.029 W/kg for eight hours a day for eight months. The third group acted as a control. Long term radiation from both EMF sources altered significantly the expression of 143 proteins. This included a number of neural function proteins in all regions of the brain which were studied. The authors were: Margaritis LH, Fragopoulou AF, Samara A, Antonelou MH, Xanthopoulou A, Papadopoulou A, Vougas K, Koutsogiannopoulou E, Anastasiadou E, Stravopodis DJ, Tsangaris GT. In a study published on 5th August 2013 in the Electromagn Biol Med Epub ahead of print, entitled ‘Drosophila oogenesis as a bio-marker responding to EMF sources’, the authors drew the following conclusions: 'All EMF sources created statistically significant effects on fecundity (reproductive rate) and cell death apoptosis (self-destruction), even at very low intensity levels, well below ICNIRP guidelines.’ EMF sources were GSM 900/1800 MHz mobile phone, 1880-1900 MHz DECT wireless base and handset, 2.44 GHz WiFi network, 2.44 GHz Bluetooth transmitter, 27.15 Mz baby monitor and microwave ovens operating at 2.44 GHz. 280 different experiments were performed with newly emerged flies (Drosophilia) exposed for a brief period for three to seven days to these sources. The authors were: Kontogianni G, Kourouzidou A, Myari A, Roumelioti F, Skouroliakou A, Sykioti V, Varda G, Xenos K, Ziomas K, Margaritis LH, Manta AK, Kokkaliaris CD, Schiza D, Alimisis K, Barkas G, Georgiou E, Giannakopoulou O, Kollia I. (Source: Journal of Electromagnetic Biological Medicine)  

Recent biological studies on wireless technology effects (published after the BioInitiative Report)

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© Brett West 2014 - 2016 Permission granted to reproduce for personal and educational use only. Commercial copying, hiring, lending is prohibited.   Sitemap
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In a study published in 2012 in Electromagn Biol Med. 31(4):250-274, entitled ‘Brain proteome response following whole body exposure of mice to mobile phone or wireless DECT base radiation, the authors drew the following conclusions: ‘Observed protein expression changes, possibly due to brain plasticity alterations and indicative of oxidative stress in the nervous system or involved in apoptosis (cells which commit suicide)… might potentially explain the human health hazards which have been reported so far, such as headaches, sleep disturbance, memory deficits, fatigue, and brain tumour long term induction under similar exposure conditions.’ The study was conducted using three groups of animals. The first group was exposed to a typical mobile phone at SAR levels ranging from 0.17 to 0.37 W/kg for three hours daily for eight months. The second group was exposed to wireless DECT base radiation at a SAR level of 0.012 – 0.029 W/kg for eight hours a day for eight months. The third group acted as a control. Long term radiation from both EMF sources altered significantly the expression of 143 proteins. This included a number of neural function proteins in all regions of the brain which were studied. The authors were: Margaritis LH, Fragopoulou AF, Samara A, Antonelou MH, Xanthopoulou A, Papadopoulou A, Vougas K, Koutsogiannopoulou E, Anastasiadou E, Stravopodis DJ, Tsangaris GT. In a study published on 5th August 2013 in the Electromagn Biol Med Epub ahead of print, entitled ‘Drosophila oogenesis as a bio-marker responding to EMF sources’, the authors drew the following conclusions: 'All EMF sources created statistically significant effects on fecundity (reproductive rate) and cell death apoptosis (self-destruction), even at very low intensity levels, well below ICNIRP guidelines.’ EMF sources were GSM 900/1800 MHz mobile phone, 1880-1900 MHz DECT wireless base and handset, 2.44 GHz WiFi network, 2.44 GHz Bluetooth transmitter, 27.15 Mz baby monitor and microwave ovens operating at 2.44 GHz. 280 different experiments were performed with newly emerged flies (Drosophilia) exposed for a brief period for three to seven days to these sources. The authors were: Kontogianni G, Kourouzidou A, Myari A, Roumelioti F, Skouroliakou A, Sykioti V, Varda G, Xenos K, Ziomas K, Margaritis LH, Manta AK, Kokkaliaris CD, Schiza D, Alimisis K, Barkas G, Georgiou E, Giannakopoulou O, Kollia I. (Source: Journal of Electromagnetic Biological Medicine)

Recent biological studies on wireless technology effects (published

after the BioInitiative Report)

© Brett West 2013 - 2014 Permission granted to reproduce for personal and educational use only. Commercial copying, hiring, lending is prohibited.   Sitemap
Home About Services Corporate Research Education News Legal Contact us Google Plus logo
© Brett West 2014 - 2016 Permission granted to reproduce for personal and educational use only. Commercial copying, hiring, lending is prohibited.  Sitemap
Wireless Tech Safety Twitter Logo Facebook logo Medical Research banner with sound wave pic
In a study published in 2012 in Electromagn Biol Med. 31(4):250-274, entitled ‘Brain proteome response following whole body exposure of mice to mobile phone or wireless DECT base radiation, the authors drew the following conclusions: ‘Observed protein expression changes, possibly due to brain plasticity alterations and indicative of oxidative stress in the nervous system or involved in apoptosis (cells which commit suicide)… might potentially explain the human health hazards which have been reported so far, such as headaches, sleep disturbance, memory deficits, fatigue, and brain tumour long term induction under similar exposure conditions.’ The study was conducted using three groups of animals. The first group was exposed to a typical mobile phone at SAR levels ranging from 0.17 to 0.37 W/kg for three hours daily for eight months. The second group was exposed to wireless DECT base radiation at a SAR level of 0.012 – 0.029 W/kg for eight hours a day for eight months. The third group acted as a control. Long term radiation from both EMF sources altered significantly the expression of 143 proteins. This included a number of neural function proteins in all regions of the brain which were studied. The authors were: Margaritis LH, Fragopoulou AF, Samara A, Antonelou MH, Xanthopoulou A, Papadopoulou A, Vougas K, Koutsogiannopoulou E, Anastasiadou E, Stravopodis DJ, Tsangaris GT. In a study published on 5th August 2013 in the Electromagn Biol Med Epub ahead of print, entitled ‘Drosophila oogenesis as a bio-marker responding to EMF sources’, the authors drew the following conclusions: 'All EMF sources created statistically significant effects on fecundity (reproductive rate) and cell death apoptosis (self- destruction), even at very low intensity levels, well below ICNIRP guidelines.’ EMF sources were GSM 900/1800 MHz mobile phone, 1880-1900 MHz DECT wireless base and handset, 2.44 GHz WiFi network, 2.44 GHz Bluetooth transmitter, 27.15 Mz baby monitor and microwave ovens operating at 2.44 GHz. 280 different experiments were performed with newly emerged flies (Drosophilia) exposed for a brief period for three to seven days to these sources. The authors were: Kontogianni G, Kourouzidou A, Myari A, Roumelioti F, Skouroliakou A, Sykioti V, Varda G, Xenos K, Ziomas K, Margaritis LH, Manta AK, Kokkaliaris CD, Schiza D, Alimisis K, Barkas G, Georgiou E, Giannakopoulou O, Kollia I. (Source: Journal of Electromagnetic Biological Medicine)  
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Recent biological studies on wireless technology

effects (published after the BioInitiative Report)

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