The past decade has seen an explosion of modern wireless devices. We’re surrounded by and increasingly depend on our tablets, mobiles, laptops, iPads, games stations and other devices that emit electromagnetic fields (EMF) or microwaves. Such devices connect us to the world and are found in almost every aspect of our lives – schools, shops, hotels, coffee shops, trains, airports and our homes.

All these devices and the Wi-Fi blitz we’re being subjected to daily is causing a massive change to the electromagnetic environment. Very simply we’re rapidly being engulfed in electrosmog and many are beginning to suffer its ill effects without even knowing it.

Protecting children and adults from harmful electromagnetic radiation from everyday technology like mobiles and wifi we believe is important as there is now overwhelming and substantial evidence to show negative health effects.

Children are most vulnerable to electrosmog

Modern lifestyles demand connectivity, but what is the long term impact on our health and more importantly, our children’s health from all this electromagnetic radiation?

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The growing threat of electrosmog

Electromagnetic hypersensitivity The International Commission on Non-Ionizing Radiation Protection or ICNIRP is an independent organisation that provides scientific advice and guidance on health and environmental effects of non-ionising radiation.

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Could Electrosmog be the greatest public health disaster?

Health Concerns about electrosmog are growing and yet there is no meaningful legislation from government to protect children. The symptoms of sensitivity to electrosmog can be life changing, but the outcome of exposure could be even worse if World Health Organisation (WHO) proves correct.

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Devices that emit RF radiation

Many modern devices emit RF radiation. They include DECT phones, Wi-Fi routers, wireless computers/tablets, E-readers and VDUs, Bluetooth, games stations, smart watches, Microwave ovens, and smart meters. Even in shops where RFID tags and systems are used to prevent theft of high value goods.

Even though they were not designed for the electrosmog world we live in today, the International Commission on Non-Ionizing Radiation Protection (ICNIRP) guidelines devised in 1998 are currently used in the UK as a ‘safe limit’ for exposure. They protect against thermally induced (tissue heating) damage, but not the ‘non-thermal’ effects which occur at much lower intensities.

Even though many thousands of scientific papers demonstrate serious biological effects at non-thermal levels, orders of magnitude below current ICNIRP guidelines, appropriate ‘biologically based’ protective safety limits have not been provided in the UK.

Common and short term symptoms from electrosmog

Headaches, dizziness, sleep disturbance, sensory up-regulation, palpitations, unusual pain in multiple sites, visual disturbance, auditory disturbance (especially tinnitus), muscle twitching, dermatological complaints, parasthesias, hyperactivity /fatigue (depends on adrenal status/stage of EHS), restless leg syndrome, memory/concentration disturbance and anxiety.

Psychiatric symptoms such as anxiety and depression are likely to be secondary to the physiological effects and socioeconomic sequelae, but are also known symptoms of EMF exposure in their own right. Interestingly, with good avoidance, symptoms tend to disappear in the reverse order that they accumulated.

Exposure reduction strategies

Here are 3 simple steps to reduce your exposure to electosmog

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