new-swiss-studies-claim-5g-increases-body-temperature-of-insects-old-research-claims-5g-causes-the-same-in-humans-along-with-excessive-sweating.

25-05-19 06:50:00,

By B.N. Frank

Research has already determined that exposure to all sources of cell phone and wireless WiFi radiation is harmful to all living beings – including insects.

New Swiss research has found that insects’ body temperature increase when exposed to 5G.

From Androidpit.com

The Swiss organization Pro Natura has published new studies, which indicate that the frequencies used by 5G increase the body temperature of insects. Are we taking another step against nature?

Both insects and 5G need antennas: insects use them as an olfactory organ, and 5G use them to propagate waves, which are invisible, but not harmless. Now, new studies indicate that insects are sensitive to 5G waves: A recent study has shown that insects exposed to 5G radiation have experienced an increase in their body temperature.

[…]

The study is based on the fact that, with current development, telecommunication systems will move from 6 GHz used by 2G, 3G, 4G and Wi-Fi networks to frequencies up to 120 GHz used by 5G networks. According to the scientists in charge, the frequency range around 6 GHz does not pose any risk to the health of insects, but from 10 GHz an increase in temperature is observed in the body of exposed individuals. This means that the use of the 5G could cause a reaction in insects, altering their behavior and physiology.

Research has also determined that humans exposed to 5G may experience an increase in body temperature which can cause excessive sweating.

In February, telecom industry representatives gave congressional testimony that they could offer NO scientific evidence that 5G is safe.

So anyone who claims that 5G exposure is safe is defending a product its providers won’t even defend (see 1, 2).

The worldwide opposition to 5G is increasing every day and for multiple reasons – not only biological and environmental risks.  Please see Activist Post archives for more details.

For more information, visit the following websites:

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