Digital portable phones affects the Heart!
Aug 2010. Cordless phones who’s base station radiates in an “always on” mode using 2.4 or 1.8 gigahertz DECT technology should be banned. DECT stands for Digital European Cordless Telephony or Digitally Enhanced Cordless Telephone. These phones radiate microwaves as soon as the base station (cradle) is plugged into an electrical outlet and now, for the first time, I have conclusive evidence that this radiation can affect the heart.
The study presented in the video below has been accepted for publication in a peer-reviewed journal and will be available within a few months.
How do you know if you have a digital “always on” or DECT phone? Take a portable radio. Turn it to an AM station at the lower end of the AM dial and then turn it slightly off station so you hear static. Now bring this radio close to the base station of your cordless phone when it is plugged into an outlet. If you hear louder static and if this goes away when you unplug your cordless phone or move the radio away from the cradle, then you have a digital 2.4 gigahertz “always on” or 1.8 gigahertz DECT phone.
These phones come in various frequencies (in North America) 1.8, 2.4 and 5.8 GHz and they do not necessary have the frequencies or ‘DECT’ written on the phone.
If you experience heart irregularities when you use a mobile phone or when you visit certain stores. libraries, and other locations that have wireless routers (WiFi uses the same frequency) you may be responding to the electromagnetic radiation and may have electrohypersensitivity.
Since WiFi also uses the same frequencies (2.4) and since children are more vulnerable than adults, it would be wise to limit WiFi in schools as we do not want children exposed to this radiation unnecessarily.
You can replace your cordless phone with a landline (wired phone) and you can replace WiFi (in homes and schools) with wired routers.
If you or someone you know has these symptoms (rapid or irregular heart beat, pain or pressure in chest, high or low blood pressure), visit your doctor and share this video.