What You Need To Know About Pregnancy and Wireless Radiation
"The beautiful and awe-inspiring process by which a few cells develop into a new life is truly miraculous. As if following some invisible instructions, the intricate and complex steps for the creation of a new life unfold, forming delicate organs and vital systems and making billions of important connections and patterns in just the brain alone."
From the free brochure "What You Need to Know About Wireless Radiation and Your Baby."
Download a copy of the Brochure:
Five Easy Ways to Reduce Exposure
It's easy to do.
1. Keep your cell phone away from your body. Never carry it in a pocket or bra. Don't sleep with your phone. Switch your phone to airplane mode whenever you are not using it.
2. Keep your wireless laptop or tablet away from your body. Never rest your wireless device on your tummy.
3. Get a corded landline if at all possible. You can talk on it safely for hours. It's safer than using your cell phone or cordless phone.
4. Don't sit anywhere close to your router or smart meter. Turn off routers at night.
5. Whenever possible, connect to the internet using wired (Ethernet) cables.
The Joint Statement
More than two hundred physicians, scientists and public health professionals from around the world have joined together to express their concern about the risk that wireless radiation poses to pregnancy and to urge pregnant women to limit their exposures.
Read the statement and view signatories
"Having worked at the National Academy of Sciences for 10 years I thought there could be no problem with wireless radiation. Because if there were, I would know about it and so would all my colleagues. Well, I was completely wrong."
- Dr. Devra Davis, Visiting Professor,
Hebrew University Hadassah Medical School
"The fetus is perhaps the most vulnerable to these types of environmental insults. When the brain is just forming, when all of the organ systems are just beginning to develop, that's when we are perhaps at our most vulnerable stage."
- Dr. Hugh Taylor, Chair of Obstetrics, Gynecology & Reproductive Sciences, Yale School of Medicine
"When a baby is developing there are a hundred billion nerve cells in the body, all bridging connections, even in the first few months of pregnancy. Disruption of those earliest signals can have serious implications for later life."
- Dr. Leo Trasande, Associate Professor, Department of Pediatrics, NYU School of Medicine