Study: Normal, 2.45 GHz Wi-Fi Damages Fertility, What Is Verizon’s 35 GHz, 5G Doing? : Dr. Leonard Coldwell.com

Study: Normal, 2.45 GHz Wi-Fi Damages Fertility, What Is Verizon’s 35 GHz, 5G Doing?

By Markab Algedi

This is article number two in a series about 5G. We have no choice but to cover this because our friends and family in the Sacramento area are suffering from symptoms now, according to their firsthand accounts of nausea, headaches, and chest pains, from Natomas to downtown Sacramento.

If we’re going to understand Verizon’s 4-city rollout of 5G and the 23 city AT&T deployment, we have to understand what frequency WiFi currently operates at, and the consequences we’ve already been suffering from that.

One correction must be issued to the last article: most 4G, WiFi these days operates at a frequency of 2.45 GHz, or at maximum 5 GHz.

Verizon’s 5G, just installed in Sacramento, Houston, Indianapolis, and Los Angeles operates at between 28 GHz and 39 GHz. The headline of this article said 35 GHz in particular because that’s in the middle of their spectrum, and studies have shown 35 GHz frequencies seem to cause immune system problems in rats.

(Image credit: cnbc)

 

The last article said WiFi usually operates below 1 GHz, because we paraphrased the misleading info provided by Verizon. The truth is more complicated: “4G LTE,” the phone data we use, is supposed to be between under 1 GHz and 3.8 GHz. But what happens if someone uses a WiFi hotspot on their 4G phone, does that make the frequency 2.45 GHz?

The question gets complicated, but regardless of the answer, this entire frequency band we’re currently being exposed to seems to be fueling a global infertility crisis.

That’s actually not an exaggeration, we’re living through a global infertility crisis. That’s another topic and one we’ll cover in the future: just type “infertility crisis” into your search engine, set it to “news” and watch what comes up.

There are a lot, and I mean a lot of studies linking the current WiFi that operates around 2.4 GHz to infertility and other immediately noticeable symptoms.

For this article however, we’ve chosen one study performed in Iran, published in the journal Cell in 2015.

The study is titled “Effects of Wi-Fi (2.45 GHz) Exposure on Apoptosis, Sperm Parameters and Testicular Histomorphometry in Rats: A Time Course Study.”

(Image credit: PubMed)

 

It’s an excellent, straightforward and rich but not too complicated paper, explaining that we need to know the consequences of being saturated in 2.45 GHz radio-frequency radiation.

It was conducted at the Zanjan University of Medical Sciences, in Zanjan, Iran, from June to August 2014.

In the study, three-month-old Wistar rats were exposed to the 2.45 GHz radiation, sadly, in a chamber that contained two Wi-Fi antennas on opposite walls.

The animals were divided into three categories: a control group with healthy, non Wi-Fi exposed animals, a group exposed to the Wi-Fi for 1 hour a day for two months, and a third group that was exposed to Wi-Fi for 7 hours a day for 2 months.

All the animals were studied, for their sperm parameters, capase-3 concentrations, and histomorphometric changes in their testicles, as well as the apoptotic indexes of the animals.

The study concluded that both the 1 hour exposed and 7 hour a day exposed animals showed a decrease in sperm parameters.

Even a small amount of Wi-Fi exposure per day on a regular basis damages the sperm of mice, the study proved.

It concluded, very clearly:

“Regarding to the progressive privilege of 2.45 GHz wireless networks in our environment, we concluded that there should be a major concern regarding the time dependent exposure of whole-body to the higher frequencies of Wi-Fi networks existing in the vicinity of our living places.”

The paper went as far as to say:

“Decline in male fertility, as one of parameters in this study, is considered as a major concern during the past several decades. It has been suggested that direct or indirect exposure to RF-EMW as the main environmental factor plays a dominant role in the observed decline (28). The 2400-2500 GHz radio frequency emitting from Wi-Fi-enabled devices has a long exposure time over a very wide area (21921). Hence, this transmitted energy can be absorbed by human body (829).”

Decline in male fertility has been considered a major concern during the past several decades, they said.

They found that direct or indirect exposure to these frequencies, as a main environmental factor, plays a dominant role in the decline of fertility, that has been concretely observed.

WiFi is influencing a global infertility crisis, and the frequencies are being raised, with cell units closer to our heads and bodies.

Now here’s where modern Wi-Fi gets completely insane: 2.4 GHz is the exact frequency a microwave oven uses to cook things.

Our Wi-Fi is currently the exact same frequency microwaves cook our food with, there is absolutely no difference between the two except for the concentrated power in a microwave oven to focus the frequencies.

(Image credit: Physics-Stack Exchange)

 

What does it mean that our current Wi-Fi is already literally cooking us, like low power microwave ovens, on the exact same 2.4 GHz frequency? What does it mean that it’s about to be raised to the millimeter wave band?

This is a model of where a 5G unit will be placed in Houston, but it’s unrealistic because those little cells are going to be installed much closer to our heads, on small buildings and poles.

(Image credit: pcmag)

 

 

This is a more realistic photo.

(Image credit: City of Sacramento)

 

 

Sacramento, Houston, Indianapolis, and Los Angeles residents are going to have to watch out for that 5G, and soon 23 more cities will have it in America. For more info on what cities will have it, read part 1 on our 5G series here.

Please go out of your way to share this information with as many people as possible. It’s that, or helplessly watch our environment, workplaces, schools, be saturated in higher frequencies that do even more noticeable damage.

 


This article may be freely republished with attribution to the author, and a working link back to this article at Edge Canopy.

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