Friday, February 10, 2017

What are the issues with EMF exposure?

In a word: CHAOS. Western science is catching up with thousands of years of Eastern understanding and concluding that the human body is an energetic system. Like any natural system, it is designed to exist in a state of balance. Chaotic patterns of energy (EMF) can and do interact with our system and destabilize it. How much your body is destabilized depends on the amount of EMF being generated, your proximity to the source(s), and your individual sensitivity and/or state of health.
 
Your system reacts to this with an immune response which drains your energy and your body experiences stress. Stress, as we now know, is the root of most disease. Depending on your body’s make-up and susceptibility, your own genetic weakest link will be what breaks eventually with a resulting health condition. Fortunately there are plenty of warning symptoms, which are generally universal and, with awareness, should serve as red flags for you to do something right away.

Here are some of these early-warning symptoms: 

• Headaches • Irritability• Fatigue• Depression• Insomnia• Poor memory• Rashes • Sexual difficulties• Shortness of breath 

Another, well researched, way in which EMF interacts with our bodies is through the pineal gland and melatonin reduction. Melatonin is responsible for regulating our sleep, for bodily repair functions, and preventing cancer. Our pineal glands make it when its dark. The problem with EMF is that the body can’t tell the difference between it and light so enough EMF in the bedroom will ensure that little melatonin is produced. Insomnia is an early symptom. Cancer and other serious conditions are possible results of interrupting this bodily repair cycle.


Here is a list of conditions associated with poor levels of melatonin:
• Insomnia
• Inability to deal with fevers
• Increased risk of heart disease and arteriosclerosis
• Increased cholesterol
• Increased blood pressure and the possibility of developing blood clots
• Increased risk of strokes
• Miscarriages
• Reduced T cells which attack cancer and virus cells.
T cells also help prevent:
• Alzheimer's disease
• Lou Gering disease
• Parkinson's disease
• Multiple sclerosis