#DEAFNESS AWARENESS WEEK#MICROWAVE#CELLPHONE#DEAFNESS

A new study shows that the microwave radiation from mobile phones can cause hearing loss. This is in addition to the DNA damage, cancer, cataracts, memory loss, infertility and other problems caused by mobile phones, wireless networks and other sources of microwave radiation.

A new study shows that the microwave radiation from mobile phones can cause hearing loss. This is in addition to the DNA damage, cancer, cataracts, memory loss, infertility and other problems caused by mobile phones, wireless networks and other sources of microwave radiation.

The study was conducted by hearing expert Dr. Naresh Panda, who compared the hearing of 100 mobile phone users between the ages of 18 and 25 with that of 50 others who did not use mobile phones.

The microwave radiation can cause a loss of the ability to hear high-frequency sounds, such as those made by the letters s, f, h, t and z.

Dr. Panda suggested that the radiation may damage the inner ear but his study did not address the specific parts of the ear that might be damaged.

In regards to the usage of mobile phones and other microwave radiation emitting devices Dr. Panda cautioned, “We should educate the public only to use them when necessary.”

A four year study conducted by the European Union (EU) by 12 research groups in 7 European countries found that radiation from cell phones harm body cells and damages DNA. The damaged DNA was passed on to subsequent generations of cells, a condition for the formation of cancer.

While industry studies have failed to show that microwave radiation causes brain tumors, hundreds of independent studies have shown clearly that the microwave radiation from mobile phones is extremely hazardous.

Due to the massive amount of money spent on advertising by the mobile phone industry, mass media has failed to report the hazards from mobile phones.

“We know today that even one single exposition to a low dose of radiation from a mobile phone will bring about DNA damage in brain cells.” Robert C Kane, former researcher at Motorola

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