Q. Is wi-fi dangerous to your health?
A. Your wi-fi transmitter/receiver is like a cell phone tower so, yes, it is dangerous to your health. Your computer both sends and receives signals to and from your wi-fi transmitter, and in order for your computer keyboard and mouse to be wireless they must all transmit a microwave signal to your computer. The closer you are to your wi-fi transmitter/receiver the more radiation you are getting. The best way to avoid this radiation is to go back to using wired computers, and give up wi-fi. If that seems too difficult for you to do, it is best to keep your wi-fi transmitter as far away from your bedroom and your place of work as possible and still have it work. It’s also a good idea to simply turn your wi-fi off when you’re not using your computer, as in, at least, when you sleep.
It’s true that you are affected by other people’s wi-fi transmitters/receivers in the buildings around you. This is more of an issue, however, if you live in an apartment building where there are people above, below, or beside you, because these apartment wi-fi units are much closer to you than the ones in the separate buildings around you. Fortunately it is possible to shield yourself from microwave radiation from smart meters, cell phones, wi-fi etc., and this is one of the services we provide.
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Video of the October 18, 2014 lecture by Professor Martin Pall, PhD, professor of Biochemistry and Basic Medical Science at Washington State University at Pullman. This site also contains a summary of his findings, and a flood of other scientific research.
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In December 2011, Dr. David O. Carpenter, M.D., Director of the Institute for Health and the Environment at the University at Albany, and an EMF (Electromagnetic Field) subject matter expert, authored an amended declaration on behalf of the plaintiff in Morrison v. Portland Public Schools documenting his view of the impact wi-fi radiation has on children attending school. Carpenter’s declaration is richly filled with information on the biological effects of wi-fi radiation, and his concerns about the safety of wireless devices in schools. He recommends wired solutions, as opposed to wi-fi as a way to safeguard children and maximize learning.