For years I have continued to warn about the effects of radiation on the population and living beings from the radar systems and the fine communications system.
Everyone knows that being close to a radar has consequences, no longer due to direct exposure such as a mobile phone antenna, but each period of 12 to 30 seconds, (what it takes for the radar to make its 360º turn, is As if you turned the system on and off 365 days a year 24 hours a day, here is a video so you can hear and see the exhibition is in Prat del Llobregat and the radar is one of the Airport:
Military facilities are no less, in many cases as they are military, they do not have information on the range of frequencies in which they work, but it is not advisable to live in nearby places, since the cases of affected soldiers, because they are in these places, are not few, I speak of here but in the whole world.
But what seems more exaggerated to me is the fashion of knowing the weather per minute, and of course to give service to it, countless meteorological radars have been built on peaks and mountains that should not be there for another type and pollution, but apart from that it is the proximity to these facilities of houses and rural nuclei and that the population lives on the fringes of it, they only see a big ball, and if they ask, they tell you that it is "A device for looking at time"
Without lengthening any further I leave you with this most recent study that alerts about them, radar radiation found (again) cases of cancer in the occupational and military environments.
Michael Peleg, or Nativ, Elihu D. Richter:
Radio Frequency Related Cancer: Assessing Causation in the Work / Military Setting, Environmental Research, volume 163, May 2018, pages 123-133, ISSN 0013-9351, https://doi.org/10.1016/j. envres.2018.01.003. (https: //www.sciencedirect.com / science / article / pii / S0013935118300045)
- The carcinogenicity of radio frequency (RFR) was examined.
- The focus was on hemolymphatic cancers in occupational and military settings.
- An unusually high proportion of hemolymphatic cancers was found in a series of cases.
- Similar unusually high proportions were reported in three previous cohort studies.
- The findings support a case for classifying RFR as a human carcinogen.
Abstract background and objective
We reexamined whether radio frequency radiation (RFR) in occupational and military settings is a human carcinogen.
The analysis of a series of cases of cancer patients previously exposed and previously exposed to prolonged whole-body RFR, mainly from communication equipment and radar, was extended. We focus on hematolymphatic cancers (HL). We use the analysis by percentage frequency (PF) of a cancer type, which is the ratio of a specific type of cancer to the total number of cancer cases. We also examined and analyzed published data on three other cohort studies from similar military settings from different countries.
The PF of HL cancers in the case series was very high, 40%, with only 23% expected for the age and sex series, 95% confidence interval: 26-56%, p & lt; 0.01, 19 of 47 patients had HL cancers. We also found a high PF for multiple primaries. Regarding the other three cohort studies: in the Polish military sector, the PF of HL cancers was 36% in the exposed population compared to 12% in the unexposed population, p & lt; 0.001. In a small group of employees exposed to RFR in the Israeli defense industry, the PF for HL cancers was 60% versus the 17% expected for the age and sex profile of the group, p & lt; 0.05. In Belgian radar battalions, the HL PF was 8.3% compared to 1.4% in control battalions, as shown in a study of causes of death, and the HL cancer death rate was 7 , 2 and statistically significant. Similar findings were reported for radio amateurs and Korean war technicians. High risk rates were previously reported in most previous studies.
The consistent association of RFR and highly elevated HL cancer risk in the four groups spread over three countries, operating different types of RFR equipment and analyzed by different research protocols, suggests a cause-effect relationship between RFR and HL cancers in settings. military / occupational. Although complete measurements of RFR exposures were not available and approximate exposure assessments from patient interviews and partial exposure data were used, we have shown an increase in LH cancers in occupational groups with relatively high RFR exposures. Our findings, combined with other studies, indicate that exposures incurred in the military settings evaluated here significantly increased the risk of HL cancers. Consequently, military RFR exposures in these occupations should be substantially reduced and additional efforts should be made to monitor and measure those exposures and to follow cohorts exposed to RFR for cancers and other health effects. In general, epidemiological studies on excess risk of HL and other cancers together with brain tumors in cell phone users and experimental studies on RFR and carcinogenicity constitute a consistent case for a cause-effect relationship and classify RFR exposure as a carcinogen. human (IARC group 1)
Radars to consider:
- Fixed and mobile traffic near homes.
- Meteorological in the mountains near houses and towns.
- Nautical recreational and transport boats, near marinas and seafront.
- Military, near air bases, coast, maritime surveillance, etc.
- Civil and military airports, radius of action near homes.
Revered studies on radars of all kinds, to follow the link or more information, write definition in PubMed:
Daily LE 1943 - A Clinical Study of the Results of Exposure of Laboratory Personnel to High Frequency Radar and Radio US Naval Medical Bulletin 41: 1052-1056
D’Ambrosio G et al 1995 - Genotoxic effects of amplitude-modulated microwaves in human lymphocytes exposed in vitro under controlled conditions Electro Magnetobiol 14: 157-164
Davis RL & FK Mostofi 1993 - Excess testicular cancer in police officers exposed to handheld radar
Ding XP et al 2004 - A cross-sectional study on non-ionizing radiation for male fertility Zhonghua Liu Xing Bing Xue Za Zhi 25 (1): 40-3
Fink JM et al 1999 - Police radar microwave emissions Am Ind Hyg Assoc J 60 (6): 770-6
Finkelstein MM 1998 - Cancer Incidence Among Ontario Police Officers Am J Ind Med 34 (2): 157-62
Garaj-Vrhovac V 1990 - The effect of microwave radiation on the cell genome Mutat Res 243: 87-93
Garaj-Vrhovac V and others 1991 - The relationship between colony formation capacity, chromosomal aberrations and micronucleus incidence in V79 Chinese hamster cells exposed to microwave radiation Mutat Res 263: 143-149
Garaj-Vrhovac V and others 1992 - The correlation between micronucleus frequency and specific chromosomal aberrations in human lymphocytes exposed to microwaves Mutat Res 281: 181-186
Garaj-Vrhovac V et al 1993 - The rate of removal of chromosomal aberrations after accidental microwave exposure Bioelectrochem Bioenerg 30: 319-325
Garaj-Vrhovac V and V Orescanin 2009 - Evaluation of DNA sensitivity in peripheral blood leukocytes after occupational exposure to microwave radiation: the alkaline comet assay and the Cell Biol Toxicol chromatid breakdown assay 25 (1): 33-43
Goldoni J 1990 - Hematological changes in peripheral blood of workers occupationally exposed to microwave radiation Health Phys 58: 205-7
Liu X et al 2003 - Evaluation of radiation damage to sperm DNA from radar operators Zhonghua Nan Ke Xue 9 (7): 494-6,500
Mollerlokken OJ & BE Moen 2008 - Is fertility reduced among men exposed to radio frequency fields in the Norwegian Navy? Bioelectromagnetics 29 (5): 345-52
Richter E et al 2000 - Cancer in Radar Technicians Exposed to Radio Frequency / Microwave Radiation: Sentinel Episodes Int J Occup Environ Health 6 (3): 187-93
Schrader SM et al 1998 - Reproductive function in relation to duty assignments among military personnel Reprod Toxicol 12 (4): 465-8
Tikhonova GI 2003 - Evaluation of the epidemiological risk of pathological development in occupational exposure to radiofrequency electromagnetic fields Radiats Biol Radioecol 43 (5): 559-64
Van Netten C et al 2003 - Cancer Cluster Among Police Detachment Personnel Environ Int 28 (7): 567-72
Weyandt TB et al. nineteen ninety six - Semen analysis of military personnel associated with military tasks Reprod Toxicol 10 (6): 521-8
Yan SW et al 2007 - Long-term exposure to low-intensity microwave radiation affects male reproductivity Zhonghua Nan Ke Xue 13 (4): 306-8
Ye LL et al 2007 - Radar radiation damages sperm quality Zhonghua Nan Ke Xue 13 (9): 801-3