Studies on RFR Toxicity and Carcinogenesis

Studies on RFR toxicity and carcinogenesis

The National Toxicology Program (NTP) of the United States has done a lot of research on how radiofrequency radiation (RFR) and its associated modulations affect rodent toxicology and carcinogenesis.

The study's subjects, male "Harlan Sprague Dawley" rats, developed two types of tumors in the same species: one is a malignant glioma in the brain and the other is a schwannoma (nerve sheath tumor) of the heart. Expert peer reviewers from the NTP and the National Institutes of Health (NIH) later looked over the results to make sure they were correct.

The researchers investigated the effects of two types of RFR found in our daily lives: CDMA (Code Division Multiple Access) and GSM (Global Systems for Mobile Communications). Rats were continuously exposed to the RFR throughout their entire lives, starting in utero.

The main argument of the study is that, while ionizing radiation is a well-accepted carcinogen, non-ionizing radiation could also cause tumors.

Considering the prevalence of wireless communication devices in today's society, this may have far-reaching consequences for the health of the general population.

The NTP chronic toxicity and carcinogenic studies typically expose rats as test subjects for two years, and this study was divided into three parts. First, they did a series of tests to find out which frequencies raise body temperature. Then, they did a 28-day toxicology study on rodents exposed to different levels of low-level fields, which led to the toxicology and carcinogenesis study.

Also, the researchers showed that "Harlan Sprague Dawley" rats don't have a genetic tendency to get the type of tumor they were studying.

The study found that while RFR had no effect on litter size or sex distribution of pups, the weight of the "pups" was lower in those exposed to GSM and CDMA. During lactation, they were 8% (GSM) to 15% (CDMA) lighter, and the difference kept getting smaller as lactation went on.

Male survival rates were higher in both exposed groups than in the control group. The main finding was that rats exposed to RFR fields of 6W/kg strength developed 3% more malignant gliomas in the brain and 6.6% more schwannomas in the heart. Not only did the number of schwannomas increase, but "schwann" cells were also found in the peripheral system and distributed throughout the body.

More studies are needed because only a few were linked to the study in question, but we can already see that RFR exposure has an impact on public health.

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