NEW FILM – GENERATION ZAPPED – THE HEALTH EFFECTS OF WIRELESS RADIATION ON OUR HEALTH & WELL-BEING

SEPTEMBER 2017 – FILM TRAILER

“A wifi classroom is like the inside of a microwave oven set at very low power. Children are exposed to that wifi radiation six hours every school day, five days a week, and for several months during the year.” – Magda Havas, Associate Professor of Environmental and Resource Studies, Trent University, Canada

 

GENERATION ZAPPED investigates the potential dangers of prolonged exposure to Radio Frequencies (RF) from wireless technology; it’s effects on our health and well-being, as well as the health and development of our children. From its links to breast and brain cancer, to its associations with increased infertility and genetic mutations related to autism and ADHD, to newly developed illnesses, such as Electrical Hyper-Sensitivity (EHS).

Today we encounter a hundred thousand times the level of radiation from wireless technologies than we did decades ago. Yet the safety standards set by federal regulatory agencies are outdated. New wireless devices such as smart phones, tablets and baby monitors to the latest “Internet of Things” continue to enter the market without any proper pre-market testing or post-market monitoring. Too little is done to ensure public safety and awareness.

So how can we uncover the facts and reduce our exposure to limit the associated health risks during this technological revolution? GENERATION ZAPPED attempts to do just that.

The World Health Organization (WHO) classified radio frequencies as a class 2B carcinogen, same as DDT and lead in its  press release of May 2011.

Electromagnetic radiation such as Electromagnetic Fields (EMF)  and Radio Frequencies (RF) are generated by: Cell phones, Wi-Fi routers, cordless phones, baby monitors, cell phone antennas, smart meters, smart boards, Bluetooth devices, and any wireless transmission.

GENERATION ZAPPED WEBSITE  for more information

Dr Mercola Website – Feeling ‘Zapped?’ New Film Shows How Wireless Technologies May Be to Blame