GOOD VS. BAD EMF SCIENCE
Mar 07, 2023
EMFs come from both natural and artificial sources. Most scientists and regulatory bodies concur that low-frequency EMFs are not particularly hazardous to human health.
However, other researchers provide early evidence that prolonged usage may pose a considerable risk, particularly to the brain's neurological system and cognitive function.
Human DNA and cells are known to be harmed by high-frequency EMF exposure at high levels. Most exposure occurs in modest doses. However, you'll rarely encounter exposure levels that might jeopardize your health daily.
Knowing that EMFs exist and being careful with your exposure is the best action. This study area will likely flourish as our reliance on wireless technology and labor-saving machinery grows. Watch the news for fresh developments in science.
It's undeniable that life is, at the very least, easier in many respects. Unfortunately, we now have to deal with uncommon diseases, if not altogether unknown, a century ago. The cost that such achievements are placing on our health has received very little attention, even while our technology is taking us to new heights. And it wasn't until later that attention was paid to the risks connected with the very "conveniences" that were supposed to improve our lives.
Studies have proven that electromagnetic frequencies impact the body's numerous activities.
Researchers discovered a connection between electrical power lines and childhood leukemia in the 1970s, setting off a riot in small towns across America. It was discovered that power lines create electromagnetic fields (EMFs) that have the potential to cause cancer in youngsters, much like all electrical equipment. Since this finding, many scientists have focused on figuring out how much impact EMFs have on our health.
Miscarriage, birth abnormalities, breast cancer (in both men and women), adult and pediatric leukemia, depression, suicide, Alzheimer's disease, Parkinson's disease, Lou Gehrig's disease, and ALS are just a few the health issues that EMFs have been related to.
According to researchers, EMFs may not directly hurt people but cause subtle changes in the body that might result in major illnesses. The impact of EMFs on the melatonin hormone in the body has been the subject of extensive investigation.
Melatonin, a powerful antioxidant that aids in the prevention of cancer, Alzheimer's disease, Parkinson's disease, diabetes, and heart disease, is secreted by the pineal gland in the center of the brain. It regulates sleep and waking cycles, strengthens the immune system, lowers cholesterol and blood pressure, and lowers cholesterol levels.
According to studies, exposure to EMFs can prevent the body from secreting melatonin. Depression and suicide may result from EMF exposure's effect on melatonin levels.
EMF exposure makes it more difficult for medications to attach to the estrogen receptor, which allows cancer cells to multiply.
EMF radiation can also raise the body's free radicals, which wreak havoc on the DNA-damaged cells.
Therefore, even though EMFs come from natural sources, the world we live in now has a lot of artificial EMFs that are overwhelming our bodies.