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www.mast-victims.org forum / Health / Electrosensitivity: Why Are Some People More Sensitive to EMF than Others?
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plopplop
# Posted: 29 Apr 2018 16:28
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ttps://emfcommunity.com/electrosensitivity-why-are-some-people-more-sensitive-to-emf- than-others/


Some interesting thoughts but does not recognise the higher death rate for males.

plopplop
# Posted: 23 May 2018 07:57
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https://emfcommunity.com/electrosensitivity-why-are-some-people-more-sensitive-to-emf -than-others/


Electrosensitivity: Why Are Some People More Sensitive to EMFs than Others

Food allergies and genetic predispositions reveal an important truth about our physiology.

As humans, our physical bodies all generally function in the same way. We have the same organs, we carry out the same cellular processes, we require the same basic needs to continue living. Yet despite this surface-level uniformity, no two human bodies are the same.

It's the same case with electromagnetic radiation (EMR), AKA electromagnetic fields (EMF): though we all can potentially experience their ill effects, some of us are more sensitive to EMFs than others. When symptoms of EMF exposure are frequent and intense, and in some cases, lasting long after you've distanced yourself from the source, you may suffer from electrosensitivity otherwise known as electromagnetic hypersensitivity (EHS). At higher stages of this not yet widely recognized physiological condition, symptoms can lead people to seek medical treatment, or render them incapable of working or living around wireless technology.

Unfortunately, because of the fact that electromagnetic radiation has only recently been more widely accepted as a health hazard, those who've gone to their doctors presenting symptoms of EHS were commonly labeled psychiatric cases. Not only are these patients getting treatment that entirely overlooks the true cause; there is a certain stigmatization that occurs when you suffer from a condition that most of society does not yet understand or even believe in.



Brain Abnormalities in EHS Sufferers

There is new evidence of the reality of EHS. In this April 2017 study, ten patients with the condition underwent functional MRI brain scans to check for any abnormalities present. All ten subjects displayed consistent abnormalities in the same region of the brain.

This study also brought attention to the realization that symptoms experienced by patients with electrosensitivity mirrored those of patients who'd had long-term exposure to neurotoxic chemicals. In fact, eight of the tens subjects had such exposure in their pasts, and years later began suffering neurological symptoms (cognitive impairment, headaches, tremors, and others) that began upon exposure to EMF radiation and usually lessened after getting away from the source. This suggests that neurotoxic chemicals and electromagnetic radiation can aggravate each other's effects.

One more thing worth noting is that seven out of the ten study subjects either lived or worked in very close proximity to large outputs of EMFs. One was an air traffic controller, another worked with high-voltage power lines, and another was living roughly 500 yards from an AT&T cell tower.



Majority of Electrosensitivity Sufferers are Women

There may be another risk factor in the development of electrosensitivity: your gender. Somewhat surprisingly (given that many professions involving close proximity to EMF radiation sources are dominated by men), it's women who are more likely to have problems with EHS.

According to questionnaires distributed in the Netherlands, Finland, and Japan, the vast majority of those who suffered from symptoms of EHS were women: 68 percent, 81 percent, and 95 percent, respectively.

Why is it that women appear to have a greater chance of becoming sensitive to EMFs? Few studies have been done on this condition, and there is still much about it that we don't understand. More research needs to be done before we can determine exactly why this trend exists.

However, we do know that certain medical conditions tend to affect one gender more than another. For example, men are twice as likely to die from liver disease and nearly three times as likely to die from AIDScompared to women. By contrast, 90 percent of lupus patients are female. So, it may be that the biological differences between men and women, perhaps related to chromosomal differences or water proportion, leaves the latter group with a higher disposition to EMF sensitivity.

Another possible reason for this pattern is that in some ways, women are often more tuned in to the changes and subtleties of their bodies. It could be that they are quicker to notice symptoms like fatigue, cognitive issues, and general malaise in relation to using (or being close to) EMF-emitting devices. Men might perhaps be more prone to not think much of, or even outright ignore, such symptoms–particularly if they can't be connected to an obvious cause. This is backed up by evidence that men with more traditional views of masculinity are less likely to visit a doctor, and may minimize their symptoms when they do.

Undoubtedly, more research and studies need to be done on this subject, not only for greater understanding, but for the more widespread acknowledgement of EHS as a real condition that can have very crippling effects.



Closing Thoughts

Here is some food for thought, taken from the three questionnaires cited above:

Once EHS had developed, household wireless devices like laptops, cell phones and TVs (surprisingly not cell towers or other high-output sources) were what caused the most issues for those surveyed in the Netherlands.

As we have discussed before, over one-half of the respondents in the Netherlands reported that "they were at one time diagnosed as suffering from multiple chemical sensitivity (MCS), chronic fatigue syndrome, fibromyalgia, burnout, or other disabling psychosomatic ailments. Several other respondents were reported to be sensitized by environmental factors like odours (sic), sunlight, pollen, chemicals, medicines, nutrients, food additives, etc."

76 percent of respondents in the Finnish survey said the reduction or avoidance of EMFs helped in their full or partial recovery. The official treatment recommendations of psychotherapy and medication were not significantly helpful – only 2.6 and 4.2 percent of patients found some relief through these methods.

Of those in the Japanese survey, about 85 percent had to take measures to protect themselves from EMFs, such as moving to an area with few sources of radiation or buying low EMF-emitting appliances. About half the respondents had previously been employed, but most either lost their jobs or experienced a drop in income. 12 percent could no longer use public transport.

We are at the tip of the iceberg when it comes to being fully informed on electrosensitivity. If the research cited above is any indication, EHS is a serious health condition that must be talked about and closely examined as we continue full-speed into the wireless age.



Source: http://mieuxprevenir.blogspot.se/2018/03/electrosensitivity-why-are-some-people.html

Andre
# Posted: 27 May 2018 20:29
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Plop you are well informed. Another reason I think - for all its worth, is that people with allergies seem to be more prone to EHS. This may be to a number of reasons but I think one is the reduced cortisol levels, which in turn cause increases in calcium levels in the blood. I remember reading that EMfs disrupt the calcium channels in the nervous system. Some of the symptoms of EMS are similar to those of hypercalcaemia.
Also EMFs disrupt the blood/brain barrier and these allow toxins to enter the brain.
Another point I think women may well have more symptoms of EMS is that they are much more inclined to have jobs where they are sat in front of a computer monitor - secretaries, cashiers. Just some suggestions

plopplop
# Posted: 29 May 2018 17:49
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I may have got it wrong but the latest in MCs says that the MiWs penetration was electro charging mast cells causing the histemic allergy reaction. Similarly this may be part of the melanin skin function regulation.

You say "Another point I think women may well have more symptoms of EMS is that they are much more inclined to have jobs where they are sat in front of a computer monitor - secretaries, cashiers. Just some suggestions" Certainly checkouts are horrendous.

I think the more likely reason is compact crap kitchen design and cooking at a time when their is maximum of dirty electricity. Their white goods devices are radio masts and they are being fried alive and stressed. Their skin is much thinner than ours and contains less melanin. Kitchens need to have devices and wires down only one side. That avoids cross fields. Modern ergonomic design is a menace but then what do I know cos I am a bloke. Or thats what kitchen designers have told me.

I wonder if men made these devices and health standards to keep women in their place???
Exhausted compliant and docile. Electrocution certainly works to make animals conform. I can NEVER understand why women are not furious about this abuse. They are by far the most effected. Zapped into compliant stupidy. Most ES blokes kill them selves very compliantly, but then they cannot get on the sick. How convenient for doctors there is no ES diagnosis. No diagnosis no problem. DEMOCIDE!

Andre
# Posted: 10 Jun 2018 17:31
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Well said!
And don't forget the microwave ovens that they use for cooking. I find these worse than mobile phones. I get immediate headache. I never use one but sometimes you go for a coffee and they put the microwaves on. People are just so oblivious to the problems.

Sorry I did not reply before but I don't get on the computer often - even though it is wired. (I get my moments!)

plopplop
# Posted: 11 Jun 2018 10:09
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https://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/009130578090461X


Melanin is found in abundance in the eye, inner ear, and midbrain where neural impulses are initiated indicating a possible role as an electrophysiologic mechanism. Microwave irradiation differentially affects albino and pigmented animals. Implications of these observations and other reports of anomalies associated with hypopigmentation suggest caution in the use of albino and other hypomelanotic animals as normal models in biological research.

DOES THIS NOT NEED TO BE APPLIED TO HUMAN PIGMENTATION AND MW RESEARCH THEN??? Given the huge range of melanin colourings?

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