Part 1: What is Electrosmog
Today, electrosmog is on everyone’s mind because of its harmful side effects. It’s no wonder that this is the case since its intensity increases on a near-daily basis. The current implementation of new LTE/4G data transfer frequencies marks one more step in a direction that makes more and more people sick. This illness is often referred to as Electromagnetic Hypersensitivity Syndrome (EHS).
We are constantly exposed to electromagnetic influences because each molecule, each atomic particle, has an electromagnetic field. The Sun and the Earth also produce electromagnetic fields. Four generations ago these electromagnetic fields were harmless to us: either they were too weak to influence us or they were life-supporting, like sunlight.
However, with the development of electric power and all of its modern manifestations, our natural environment has evolved into a tightly woven network of multiple radiating sources. We refer to this excessive density of radiation as “electrosmog.” Invisible, inaudible and noticeable only to very few people, electrosmog has become a constant threat to our health.
How is electrosmog created?
Electrosmog results from the accumulation of different electromagnetic influences in one area. A single source of radiation, such as a bedside lamp, generates an electromagnetic field that may be potentially harmful, but alone is not electrosmog. However, stronger sources of radiation, such as Wi-Fi routers and Smartphones, do create electrosmog even by themselves.
A combination of sources could also be problematic: a clock radio, TV, and a cordless phone in one room at the same time would generate electrosmog. High intensity radiation coming from cell towers, mobile phones, cordless phones (DECT radiation), utility meters, power lines, and even the wireless technology of a neighbor’s apartment or house exponentially increases the amount of electrosmog in your home.