Cell-Phone Effect on Hands, Ears, Bones and Brain
I owned a cell-phone for a year, and I must say it was the greatest thing being able to text my family every day if I wanted. However, one year was enough. Although I made every effort to keep my distance from the cell-phone and kept it about 10 metres away from me at night, my health was affected. It was a great relief when I gave it up, and I realized then just how much anxiety the cell-phone’s rays had caused me when their presence, which I had endured almost unceasingly for a whole year, were suddenly terminated.
Even before I bought the cell-phone, which I did because I was moving about a lot at the time, I was very sensitive to the cell-phone rays of other people’s phones. I had become aware of my extreme electricity sensitivity whilst living in a gold-mining town, and this sensitivity had, even then, extended to cell-phones.
Individual cell-phones in the house affected me, but large groups of people with cell-phones, such as are found at rock concerts, or car racing venues, or music or cultural festivals, became unbearable.
I observed this effect many times, several years later, whilst living near to the Western Springs stadium in Auckland. Even though I did not attend events there or at the zoo or park at Western Springs, the radiation on days when events were occurring was so distressing to my brain and nervous system, that I was forced to flee the area temporarily, until the crowd had dispersed.
My hands would begin to tingle, my ears to ache, my memory and sense of logic, or of a sequential order to a task, would weaken, and my nerves become so jangly that a shaking of the hands and head became apparent, at least to myself.
However, the swelling which occurred in the legs could not be disputed: after several hours from the beginning of a major festival just down the road, they became very puffy with aching in the bones. Some relief was obtained when I left the area for a relatively unpeopled park or beach for a few hours, but, while other symptoms disappeared almost immediately, the swelling of the legs usually took a day or two to normalize, after the masses of cell phone users at the function had gone home.
I never waited around long enough for professionals to take note of my symptoms and make a diagnosis of my condition: if I had remained to prove my point, I am quite sure a health crisis would have been the result, and my distressed state would have then been attributed to a condition such as weak heart, a stroke, or arthritis, oncoming parkinson’s disease, or a mental derangement, and no consideration would have been given to the environmental conditions which had made manifest such a distressing array of symptoms.
On these days, when there were crowds and traffic jams, there were also lots of sirens from ambulances and police cars. I often wondered that, if I was affected so profoundly by the proliferation of cell-phones on those days, then how many other people were suffering from poor judgement and anxiety while on the road, driving – perhaps some of the “accidents” were a direct result of the excessive amount of radiation endured.