Wireless Impacts Autistic Symptoms
Autism and EMF?
Plausibility of a pathophysiological link
Hyperactivity and Emotional / Behavioral Issues
Hyperactivity and Memory Damage from Wireless
Several research studies have shown that wireless radiation can impact behavior. As parents we are very alarmed when we hear about research showing increased behavioral disorders, depression, hyperactivity and memory issues associated with exposure to wireless radiation. According to these studies, effects seem to be most serious when the exposures occur during pregnancy or youth.
ADHD and Autism rates have skyrocketed over the last two decades and many scientists think this rise is due to environmental exposures such as chemicals and electromagnetic fields.
Some Research to Consider
Harvard MD & Autism Expert Speaks OUT...
Hugh Taylor, M.D., Ph.D., Chief of Obstetrics and Gynecology, Yale Medicine discusses how exposure to wireless radiation during fetal development resulted in offspring with impaired memory, increased hyperactivity, and altered brain programming.
This presentation is part of the Environmental Health Trust Commonwealth Club Expert Panel. Click HERE to see more videos from the Panel.
National Association for Children and Safe Technology
"Changes in brain and autonomic nervous system
electrophysiological function and sensory processing predominate, seizures are common, and sleep disruption is close to universal. All of these phenomena also occur with EMF/RFR exposure that can add to system overload ('allostatic load') in ASCs by increasing risk"
"The evidence is sufficient to warrant new public exposure standards benchmarked to low-intensity (non-thermal) exposure levels now known to be biologically disruptive, and strong, interim precautionary practices are advocated."
Herbert, M.R. and Sage, C. “Autism and EMF? Plausibility of a Pathophysiological Link”.
Part 1: Pathophysiology , 2013, Jun;20(3):191-209, epub Oct 4, PMID 24095003. Pubmed abstract for Part 1.
Part II: Pathophysiology, 2013 Jun;20(3):211-34. Epub 2013 Oct 8, PMID 24113318. Pubmed abstract for Part II