While working with a citizens’ group to protect Glendale residential zones from the proliferation of wireless facilities, I came across several studies that raised questions about the long-term health impacts of wireless technology. I ended up changing how I used wireless devices in several ways. This post describes how I changed my use of wireless devices, and links to two other sites that suggest how to reduce exposure to wireless frequencies.
The FCC has received more than 750 comments on its Notice of Inquiry (NOI) released March 29, 2013, on RF exposure limits and policies (set in 1997). The American Academy of Pediatrics weighed in by the deadline, calling for a review of exposure guidelines for children (the Notice of Inquiry […]
Are radio frequency emission exposure guidelines in the U.S. adequate to protect public health over the long-term? Is it safe to live near a cell tower? Is it safe to talk on a cell phone for extended periods of time? Is continuous exposure to wi-fi in our homes, schools, workplaces, […]
United Kingdom will issue warnings about cell phone use.
Building BiologyTM Environmental Inspector evaluates building wiring and electromagnetic field exposure; talk in South Pasadena.
Cell phone radiation concerns: action soon on California Senate floor, International Agency for Research on Cancer experts convene.
CCST finds no conclusive studies linking smart meter emissions, health effects; lists such studies in Unsolicited Submissions.
Sunroom Desk reviews FCC’s wireless 911 and E911 request for comments: don’t ditch your land line and don’t rely on VoIP over Wi-Fi.
How much radiation do modern devices add to the average person’s total environmental exposure?
Lloyd Morgan: the “rush to all things wireless” is the greatest health experiment ever performed on humankind without informed consent.