Is wireless communication as safe as we’re told it is?

Luke Mason
Posted 7/17/19
I am a researcher who has spent hundreds of hours over the past six months trying to gain an understanding of 5G and how our current electronic technologies may be harming us. Electromagnetic …

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Is wireless communication as safe as we’re told it is?

Posted

I am a researcher who has spent hundreds of hours over the past six months trying to gain an understanding of 5G and how our current electronic technologies may be harming us.

Electromagnetic radiation (EMR) is a toxin. It is emitted by all kinds of electronics. Of particular concern are wireless technologies—cell-phones, WiFi, cordless phones, RF utility meters, Bluetooth, and various ‘Smart’ devices.

As our exposure to this radiation increases exponentially with each passing year, evidence of EMR’s toxicity is mounting. The convenience and connectivity we have become dependent upon in just a single generation is having devastating consequences.

According to a growing body of international scientists, what are these consequences?

EMR causes the following neuropsychiatric effects: sleep disturbance/insomnia, headache, depression/depressive symptoms, fatigue, attention dysfunction, memory changes, dizziness, irritability, loss of appetite/body weight, restlessness, anxiety, nausea, skin burning/tingling and EEG changes in the brain.

How many people complain of these symptoms? Any long-time clinician or psychologist will tell you that these phenomena are becoming epidemic. 

Our ability to have proper brain function is being attacked by EMR. This is rendering us increasingly incapable of addressing the cascading series of crises that the planet is facing.

EMR causes sterility. The mechanisms are diverse, from tissue remodeling of the testes and ovaries, lowered sex hormones, cell death, lower sperm count and quality, lowered libido and an increase in spontaneous abortion. According to a 2017 meta-analysis, we already have sperm count drops to below 50% of normal in every technologically advanced country on earth.

Based on the data of 18 scientific reviews regarding the reproductive effects of this toxin, we will see a crash in human reproduction to almost zero in about five years.

EMR might be the most potent carcinogen that we are in common contact with. A Swedish review from 2013 observed that, “No other environmental carcinogen has produced evidence of an increased risk in just one decade.” For comparison, it takes about 30 years to develop lung cancer from smoking. Therefore EMR is three times as carcinogenic as smoking.

EMR causes permanent DNA damage. It has been estimated that if mutation rates increase 2.5 to 3 times the normal level, we will go extinct. Much of humanity may already be living in environments where they are experiencing this level of genetic mutation. What this means is that all of our evolutionary wisdom, everything that our ancestors survived through to bring our lives into existence, billions of years of our heritage and genetic wisdom is being deleted permanently from our gene pool. This is a desecration of life, of our bodies, of our heritage and our future.

There is well-established evidence correlating EMR to biological impacts including: oxidative stress, which has roles in almost all chronic diseases (17 reviews); cardiac effects; widespread endocrine (hormone) disruption (11 reviews); onset of very early Alzheimer’s and dementia. In addition, significant evidence suggests that EMR exposure in utero and shortly after birth can cause ADHD and autism.

EMR causes colony collapse, the disappearance of insects and birds, and it is a driving force for the extinction of many species.

Very few people have heard of this toxin and fewer still understand the full ramifications of what it is doing to us and other life.

The characteristics of this toxin, combined with latency periods, difficulty in detection without special meters, and denial among society, combine to create what will become the greatest health crisis that our species has ever faced.

This is just a portion of my conclusions.

For the full version with references, email me: lukelicious@protonmail.com

Luke Mason is with the Chimacum Olympic Peninsula Regenerative Agriculture Alliance.

Comments

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Dawn mohrbacher
Can it possibly kill the deer in this town? If so I'm all in....
Saturday, August 3
Larry Kallenberger
Have you ever read the research on the correlation between people who hurt animals purposely and subsequent violent acts against humans. People who are so anxious and willing to kill helpless animals have crossed a barrier that makes it easier for them to cause injury to humans. You wrote a one line comment so you are likely just being a smart ass. I saw a bumper sticker in PT the other day that said “I don’t brake for deer”. I am pretty sure if you do hit a deer your insurance company will take a look at whether it really is an accident and either way it will be an expensive repair. Maybe the bumper sticker is just a smart ass comment as well. The problem is that you may be encouraging someone with already violent tendencies to act. It is the same thing President Trump does when he suggests to his followers that they knock the hell out of dissenters and since he doesn’t have the courage or the physical prowess to pull it off someone hearing it does. What starts as a smart ass comment leads to not so smart action. You can’t fire weapons within the city limit and you can’t kill a deer without a hunting license in the right season. If you decide to kill wild animals using poison you are likely to kill dogs and cats along the way. I don’t know you and perhaps you are a good person who is frustrated and expressed it publicly. If so, there are people who do want to tackle deer population and you would reach your goal a lot faster with less harm to your pets and other humans if you joined with them in seeking a sound solution. I don’t know if deer are eating your flowers or grasses or if you are irritated at having to slow down when they cross the road. I am tired of irresponsible dog owners violating the leash law but I would never even remotely think about or encourage anyone to hurt the animal. I understand that we think the animals we choose to live with are more important than the wild animals who have probably been here long before white people(or any people) arrived. We owe these long standing inhabitants and ourselves a thoughtful reasonable solution that solves any real problem that exists. Calling for death is the start of a slippery slope that might end in a mentally unstable person thinking the voices they heard in their head or in the local newspaper are authorization to use the weapon he barely knows how to use safely to kill. When that happens the person or child that the stray bullet hits will cause us all to wonder why it happened and take action to stop it from happening again. Better to think twice now rather than when it is too late!
Wednesday, August 14
Justeks Hale
Thank you, Larry, for taking the time to share your thoughts. I will add to them, that those who feel they are entitled to drive speeding through our town, are not only a danger to the deer. If one is driving too fast to stop in time from hitting a deer, one is also driving too fast to stop in time from hitting a pedestrian or a cyclist. We have already had fatalities and serious injuries on our streets, due to speeding and/or distracted drivers. I am grateful for the presence of the deer, and I am grateful for those who are willing to drive the posted sane speed limits, which are calibrated to be safe also for everyone on motorcycles, bicycles, skateboards, scooters, on foot, and all other modes of street transportation which are not automobiles. It is my opinion that if a person has moved to Port Townsend expecting to be able to drive like a fiend whenever they want to, they may well have moved to the wrong city. Blessings and peace to all who moved here seeking a slower, gentler life, and who are able to show basic respect for all creatures, great and small.
Thursday, August 22