Wireless signals emitted by Wi-Fi, oscillating at 2.4 to 5 GHz, moves much too fast for the body to recognize. Therefore, this wave isn’t creating biological damage. However, when information is transmitted, through our voice, text messages or  data transfer, the data is packaged and “piggy-backed” onto the first wave. This creates a second carrier wave and this wave is called the information-carrying radio wave, or ICRW.

This second carrier wave, or ICRW, oscillates in a much lower Hertz (Hz) range that is easily recognized by the body. Some scientists believe that when the ICRW comes in contact with the body, the body recognizes this wave and responds to it as if it were a foreign invader.

When this happens certain physiologic changes occur. First, at the cellular level, the cell membrane becomes hard and inflexible. The active transport channels cease to work as the cell goes into a protection mode. This hardening effect of the cell membrane also causes the cell to lose its permeability, meaning needed nutrients can’t get inside the cell where they are needed. As a result, the cell doesn’t get nourished. There is a cascade of damaging events that can lead to a multitude of symptoms and failure of the body’s defense mechanisms to act appropriately.

Since Wi-Fi is so popular in the home, office, airport and coffee shop, many cities are now developing “hot spots”. In a hot spot, someone can carry a laptop computer, set it up, and freely access the Internet without cables over the provided network.  These “hot spots” are springing up everywhere. Entire cities are becoming wireless allowing one to connect to the Internet from anywhere in the city.

Center for Safer Wireless Facebook Page
Center for Safer Wireless Twitter Page