EMF and the brain
and other symptoms from the brain
How does wireless effect the brain?
Wireless technologies can effect the brain by giving it stress and by oxidative stress mechanisms.
It can damage the brain and this can give various symptoms.
Stress. Stress symptoms are common symptoms.
The blood-brain barrier can be damaged.
Cells can die.
Cancer cells like glioma can develop.
Behaviour and function can be effected like ADHD, autism ao.
Problems with concentrating
Speaking can be effected and language development can be slowed.
Mathematical thinking can be affected.
Nerves and myelin around the nerves can be damaged.
Inflammation in the brain.
Stress, irritability, and even aggression can be seen.
Microwave sickness is often shown by nerve pain in the brain.
Some get dizzy.
Often just some or a few of these symptoms are present.
The Critical Importance of Molecular Biomarkers and Imaging in the Study of Electrohypersensitivity.
2021 Jul 7
Belpomme among others.
A Scientific Consensus International Report.
International Journal of Molecular Sciences.
NIH National Institutes of Health
How does wireless radiation stress the brain?
You can measure on an EEG how wireless devices stress the brain.
Internal link to the test: https://microwavesicknessinfo.com/index.php/how-does-wireless-harm/
Wi-fi stresses the brain
Here you can see how wi-fi stresses the brain.
The first picture shows an EEG where the brain waves have been measured. The measurements are normal.
There’s no wi-fi. The wi-fi is turned off.
Here you can see the brain waves measured with wi-fi (WLAN) turned on. The EEG measurement shows an abnormal level af stress on the brain.
You can watch the full video here on our page “How does wireless harm?”:
Growing up Healthy in a World of Digital Media
Read about neurological effects in The Bioinitiative Report
Brain cancer after radiation exposure from CT examinations of children and young adults: results from the EPI-CT cohort study
6 Dec 2022
- et al.
“BackgroundThe European EPI-CT study aims to quantify cancer risks from CT examinations of children and young adults. Here, we assess the risk of brain cancer.”
The observed significant dose-response relationship between CT-related radiation exposure and brain cancer in this large, multicentre study with individual dose evaluation emphasises careful justification of paediatric CTs and use of doses as low as reasonably possible.”
Associations Between Infant Screen Use, Electroencephalography Markers, and Cognitive Outcomes
Conclusions and Relevance
In this study, infant screen use was associated with altered cortical EEG activity before age 2 years; the identified EEG markers mediated the association between infant screen time and executive functions. Further efforts are urgently needed to distinguish the direct association of infant screen use compared with family factors that predispose early screen use on executive function impairments.
Link to the study:
Study: Infants exposed to excessive screen time show differences in brain function beyond eight years of age
NUS Yong Loo Lin School of Medicine
Published: 31 Jan 2023
The brain of a child grows rapidly from the time of birth until early childhood. However, the part of the brain that controls executive functioning, or the prefrontal cortex, has a more protracted development. Executive functions include the ability to sustain attention, process information and regulate emotional states, all of which are essential for learning and school performance. The advantage of this slower growth in the prefrontal cortex is that the imbuing and shaping of executive function skills can happen across the school years until higher education. However, this same area of the brain responsible for executive functioning skills is also highly vulnerable to environmental influences over an extended period of time.
This study points to excessive screen time as one of the environmental influences that may interfere with executive function development. Prior research suggests that infants have trouble processing information on a two-dimensional screen.”
Study Probes Connection Between Excessive Screen Media Activity and Mental Health Problems in Youth
21 Martz 2023
“Smartphones, tablets, gaming systems, and other screen devices have become a major temptation for people of all ages, but a new study is focusing on the possible connection between excessive screen media activity and mental health problems in youth.”
Longitudinal Associations Between Use of Mobile Devices for Calming and Emotional Reactivity and Executive Functioning in Children Aged 3 to 5 Years
December 12, 2022
Conclusions and Relevance
The findings of this study suggest that the frequent use of mobile devices for calming young children may displace their opportunities for learning emotion-regulation strategies over time; therefore, pediatric health care professionals may wish to encourage alternate calming approaches.
Giving your child a screen may hinder emotional regulation, study says. Here’s what to do instead
December 12, 2022
“When you see your 3- to 5-year-old having a tough emotional moment, meaning they are screaming and crying about something, they’re getting frustrated, they might be hitting or kicking or lying on the floor. … If your go-to strategy is to distract them or get them to be quiet by using media, then this study suggests that is not helping them in the long term,” said Radesky, associate professor of behavioral sciences at the University of Michigan Medical School.
There are two problems with distracting with media: It takes away an opportunity to teach the child about how to respond to difficult emotions, and it can reinforce that big displays of their difficult emotions are effective ways to get what they want, Radesky said.
“I’m just going to show big emotions so we can stop what we’re doing, and I can escape this demand,” she said.
The study lines up with the current recommendations from the American Academy of Pediatrics, the American Academy of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry and the World Health Organization that children ages 2 to 5 should have very limited screen time, said Dr. Joyce Harrison, associate professor of psychiatry and behavioral sciences at Johns Hopkins School of Medicine in Baltimore.”
Other science info and links
Brain Drain: The Mere Presence of One’s Own Smartphone Reduces Available Cognitive Capacity:
Anna Lembke, prof. in psychiatry, on addiction:
Threshold of radiofrequency electromagnetic field effect on human brain:
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