2015 slogan from the Wi-Fi Alliance, the global commercial network behind Wi-Fi technologies: [1]
 
Connecting everyone and everything, everywhere:
1.2 billion Wi-Fi households worldwide by 2020
10 billion Wi-Fi devices worldwide by 2020
                                              
      
 
 Reproductive Effects of the 2.45 Gigahertz Frequency Band Used for Wi-Fi and Bluetooth Technologies
 
 
 
 
 
    A 2009 report by the Center for Reproductive Medicine at the Cleveland Clinic, Ohio, is loaded with pages of references to global scientific studies confirming that RF/microwave radiation --across the spectrum-- is a multi-faceted hazard for both male and female reproduction. [2]
 
    Below are important 2.45 gigahertz microwave studies which afford a glimpse at the dismal reproductive future of humanity as Big Radiation gains Techno-Totalitarian ascendancy. Keep in mind that the Wi-Fi/Bluetooth frequency band of 2.45 gigahertz punishes living flesh with 2.45 billion polarity oscillations per second. If 2.45 billion hertz inflicts the reproductive carnage described below, is anyone curious about the disaster potential of the widely-used but untested 5-6 gigahertz Wi-Fi? And what lies ahead with the upcoming 5G technologies, slated to irradiate our entire population with new and experimental millimeter wave frequencies of 28-37 gigahertz and 64-71 gigahertz?
 
 
Female
                            
                                           
In 1997, a meta-study by epidemiologist Dr. John R. Goldstein of Ben-Gurion University, Israel, confirmed that numerous human studies on microwave exposure have shown negative reproductive outcomes, including spontaneous abortion (miscarriage). This study cited a 1993 study of miscarriages among female physiotherapists occupationally exposed (diathermy equipment) to 915 megahertz and 2.45 gigahertz microwave radiation (at power densities within current FCC exposure guidelines): "Of the microwave-exposed women, 47.7% had miscarriages prior to the 7th week of pregnancy compared to 14.5% of non-exposed women." [3]
 
In 2000, researchers reported that 2.45 gigahertz radiation produced uteroplacental circulatory disturbances and ovarian and placental dysfunction during rodent pregnancy: "These results suggest that microwaves...produce uteroplacental circulatory disturbances and ovarian and placental dysfunction during pregnancy, probably through nonthermal actions.  The uteroplacental disturbances appear to be due to actions of PGF (2) alpha and may pose some risk for pregnancy." [4]
 
In 2004, technical a technical publication produced by Associated Bioelectromagnetics Technologists warned that pregnant women should avoid microwave radiation because the fetus may not be fully protected by amniotic fluid due to natural movements of both mother and child.  The report noted that the female pelvic structure promotes deep RF radiation penetration which can be absorbed by the developing fetus. [5]
 
  In 2013, medical researchers in India studied the effects of 2.45 gigahertz radiation on female mice to ascertain its effects on sperm implantation and pregnancy. They concluded: "Our findings led us to conclude that a low level of MW [microwave] irradiation-induced oxidative stress not only suppresses implantation, but may also lead to deformity of the embryo in case pregnancy continues. We also suggest that MW [microwave] radiation-induced oxidative stress, by increasing ROS production in the body, may lead to DNA strand breakage in the brain cells and implantation failure/resorption or abnormal pregnancy in mice." [6]
 
In 2013, Greek scientists published results of 280 microwave experiments on the drosophila fly, which is considered suitable for studies on human reproduction and fertility. Both Wi-Fi and Bluetooth radiation propagated at 2.45 gigahertz produced significant negative effects on drosophila fertility.  Bluetooth radiation used in this experiment was shown to induce cell death, even at low intensity levels (0.3 volts/meter), which is a power density hundreds of times lower than international microwave exposure guidelines allow for human exposure). [7]
 
  In 2014, scientists published a study on the effects of 2.45 gigahertz on female rats in the uterus and on newborn female rats, compared to non-irradiated controls.  The exposure duration was only one hour per day.  The prenatal and postnatal irradiated newborns showed severe stress to brain and ovary tissues. They also suffered growth restriction and delayed puberty, especially those irradiated within the uterus. [8]  What does this mean for pregnant humans who live/work in Wi-Fi radiation for many hours per day?
 
Note:  Scientific data confirms that there is unlimited potential for reproductive damage to young women who insert into their vaginas Bluetooth 4.0 menstrual paraphernalia capable of irradiating the female reproductive organs with 2.45 gigahertz. At special risk are the ovaries containing radiation-defenseless egg follicles.  THE LOON CUP
 
 
 Male
 
 
A 2010 collaborative study by reproductive scientists in Argentina and USA exposed human sperm to four hours of Wi-Fi radiation from a laptop connected to the Internet. The study concludes: "Ex-vivo exposure of human spermatozoa [determined as mostly normal] to a wireless Internet-connected laptop decreased motility and increased DNA fragmentation by a non-thermal effect. We speculate that keeping a laptop connected wirelessly to the Internet on the lap near the testis may result in decreased male fertility." [9]
 
  In 2010, scientists in India irradiated male rats with 50 gigahertz radiation (this is a millimeter wave frequency for upcoming SuperGig Wi-Fi and 5G technologies): "We conclude that these radiations may have a significant effect on [the] reproductive system of male rats, which may be an indication of male infertility." [10]
 
In 2012, Turkish medical researchers exposed rats to 2.45 gigahertz for 60 minutes a day for 30 days: "In conclusion, wireless (2.45 gigahertz) EMR caused oxidative damage in testis by increasing the levels of lipid peroxidation and decreasing vitamin A and E levels." [11]
 
In 2012, another group of Turkish researchers conducted a study on male rats exposed to 2.43 gigahertz microwaves 24 hours per day for 20 weeks. The exposed rats showed abnormal enzymes and significant evidence of chemical abnormalities and DNA damage in testis tissues. These changes were not found in the non-exposed control rats. The researchers concluded: "These findings raise questions about the safety of radiofrequency exposure from Wi-Fi Internet access devices for growing organisms of reproductive age, with a potential effect on both fertility and the integrity of germ cells [sperm and ova]." [12]
 
In 2014, researchers exposed male rats to Wi-Fi radiation for two hours per day for 30 days. The exposed group had damaged sperm, free radical activity plus tissue damage in seminiferous tissues where sperm is formed.  Researchers concluded that "chronic exposure to non-ionizing MW radiation may lead to infertility via free radical species-mediated pathway." [13]
 
Another 2014 study exposed male rats to Wi-Fi type signals continuously for one year. The irradiated group not only had damaged sperm, but the testicular anatomy of these rats showed damage and inflammation, inspiring the researchers to advise: "We suggest Wi-Fi users avoid long-term exposure of RF emissions from Wi-Fi equipment." [14]
 
Note:  In light of the Loon Cup technology, as well as internal gut transmitters and a number of other highly invasive ISM (medical) technologies now in use, ray peddlers and medics on their leash may soon find an excuse to insert radio sensors and antennas directly into the penis.  How long will it be before the advent of rectal radios?
 
 

 
 
     Some types of tissues absorb microwaves more efficiently than others. Eyes and breasts, ovaries and testicles absorb microwave radiation more readily than other external parts of the body. [15] Numerous medical studies warn men to keep wireless devices --transmitting or on standby-- away from the genitals and the pelvic area since sperm develops in the testicles.  Many of these studies confirm that sperm can be badly damaged by wireless devices carried in pockets. In 2012, the Environmental Working Group confirmed that men who keep transmitting phones in a pocket or on a belt while using a Bluetooth ear piece have lower sperm count and poorer sperm quality than those who do not. [16]  Studies on testicle absorption of microwave radiation showed that absorption by the right testicle of a man carrying a cell phone in his right trouser pocket can exceed two watts per kilogram. [17] The FCC recommends exposure limits of 1.6 watts per kilogram, a guideline now scientifically proven to be outdated and dangerous.
 
   Damaged human sperm cells are a sorry sight. Studies show that Wi-irradiated sperm cells develop conspicuous abnormalities in behavior and appearance, like those seen in the pictures below.  
 
 
 
 
 
    But there is more to the Wi-Fi/Bluetooth story than horrific effects on human reproduction and more to the story than millions of radiation-damaged babies across America. If sperm cells can be eviscerated by microwave radiation from wireless technologies, so can other types of cells within male pelvic organs.  Dr. Robert J. Rowen  M.D, warns: "If sperm DNA becomes damaged by proximity to Wi-Fi, it is most reasonable to assume that any DNA in proximity to the radiation will also become deranged." [18]  
 
    Boys and men carry wireless phones, iPods, walkie talkies and other radios in trouser pockets, or in belt and leg cases at pelvic level. Many habitually irradiate the same areas over a span of years.  Dr. David Carpenter of Harvard University, a physician who has worked in public health for two decades, says there is convincing and consistent evidence that RF/microwave radiation exposure over time increases the risk of cancer: "The evidence to date shows clearly that men that have cell phones in their pocket or on their belt, leaving it on for long periods of time, suffer reduced sperm counts.  Nobody has really done the study yet, but I will predict that men who wear their cell phone in the on mode on their belt are going to be found to have increased risk for GI cancers, prostate cancer and other pelvic cancers." [19]
 
 
 
 
 
 
    Nestled in the crotch, wireless laptops and tablets with multiple antennas located in the rim are an even worse risk. Toddlers and school children play for hours with transmitting antenna devices held against their midsections. While transfixed by video games, young males position Wi-Fi and Bluetooth controller devices millimeters from their reproductive organs.  The microwaves invading their pelvic organs are well-documented to drastically damage human DNA and "cancer is caused by mutations in the DNA of cells which leads to uncontrolled cell growth instead of orderly growth." [20]
 
 
 National statistics from the American Cancer Society
on estimated male pelvic cancer cases for 2018:
                                               
                                        prostate cancer  164,690  (161,360 for 2017)                                    
testicular cancer 9310  (8850 for 2017)
other male genital cancers  2320  (2120 for 2017)
male bladder cancer  62,380  (60,490 for 2017)
ureter and other male urinary cancers 2540  (2380 for 2017)
 
Add the numbers:   2018:  241,240 new male pelvic cancer cases  (235,200 in 2017)
 
This number does not include the estimated 49,690 colon cancers and 28,880 rectal area cancers that will be diagnosed in males in 2018. [21]  Between the years 2004-2013 colorectal cancer cases in Americans under age 50 increased by 11.4 percent. In addition, a notable percentage of these cases were advanced cancers (stages 3 or 4). [22]
 

                 
This video may be of some interest
to the estimated 30+ million American men who suffer erectile dysfunction: 
 
 
 
 
                      
 
 
 Notes
 
1.  Connect with Wi-Fi Alliance (PDF), September 2015. www.wi-fi.org.
 
2. "Pathophysiology of Cell Phone Radiation: Oxidative Stress and Carcinogenesis with Focus on Male Reproductive System," Desai et al., Reproductive Biology and Endocrinology, October 22, 2009, 7:114.
 
3. "Epidemiologic Evidence of Radiofrequency Radiation (Microwave) Effects on Health in Military, Broadcasting and Occupational Studies," Goldsmith JR, Faculty of Health Sciences, Ben Gurion University of the Negev, Beer Shiva, Israel, International Journal of Occupational and Environmental Health, January 1, 1995, 1 (1): 47-57.
 
4. "Uteroplacental Circulatory Disturbance Mediated by Prostaglandin F (2 alpha) in Rats Exposed to Microwaves," Nakamura, et al., Reproductive Toxicology, 14(3):235-40, 2000.
 
5.  The Associated Bioelectromagnetics Technologists, updated 4-13-04, emfbioeffects.org.
 
6. "2.45 GHz Microwave Irradiation-Induced Oxidative Stress Affects Implantation or Pregnancy in Mice, Mus musculus," Shahin et al., Applied Biochemistry and Biotechnology, March 2013, 169(5); 1727-51.
 
7.  "Drosophila Oogenesis as a Bio-marker Responding to EMF Sources," Margaritis et al.,  Electromagnetic Biology and Medicine, August 5, 2013.  
 
8. "The Effects of Long-Term Exposure to a 2450 MHZ [2.45 gigahertz] Electromagnetic Field on Growth and Pubertal Development in Female Wistar Rats," Sangun et al.,  Electromagnetic Biology and Medicine,  January 24, 2014.
 
9.  "Use of Laptop Computers Connected to the Internet Through Wi-Fi Decreases Human Sperm Motility and Increases Sperm DNA Fragmentation," Avendano et al., Fertility and Sterility, January 2012, Volume 97, Issue 1, pp. 39-45.
 
10. "Microwave Exposure Affecting Reproductive System in Male Rats," Kesari et al., Applied Biochemistry and Biotechnology, September 2010, 162(2) 416-28. 
 
11. "Protective Effects of Melatonin Against Oxidative Injury in Rat Testis Induced by Wireless (2.45 GHZ) Devices," Oksay, et al., first published online Nov 12, 2012, then in Andrologia, (The First International Journal of Andrology), Volume 46, Issue 1, February 2014, pp. 65-72.
 
12.  "Immunohistopathological Demonstration of Deleterious Effects on Growing Rat Testes of Radiofrequency Waves Emitted from Conventional Wi-Fi Devices," Atasoy et al., Journal of Pediatric Urology, April 9, 2013, 9(2): 223--9.
 
13. "2.45 GHz Microwave Irradiation Adversely Affects Reproductive Function in Male Mouse, Mus muculus by inducing Oxidative and Nitrosative Stress, Shahin et al., Free Radical Research, February 25, 2014.
 
14. "Effect of Long-term Exposure of 2.4 GHz Radiofrequency Radiation Emitted from Wi-Fi Equipment on Testes Functions," Dasdag et al., Electromagnetic Biology and Medicine, January 24, 2014. 
 
15.  EMFields, May 2011, emfields.org.
 
16. "Cell Phone Radiation Damages Sperm, Studies Show," Environmental Working Group, July 2012, ewg.org.
 
17. "Indicative SAR Levels Due to an Active Mobile Phone in a Front Trouser Pocket in Close Proximity to Common Metallic Objects," Whittow et al., Department E&E Engineering, Loughborough University, Leicestershire, UK, 2008.

18.  "Are Laptops Destroying Your Manhood?" Second Opinion Health Alert, Dr. Robert J. Rowen, December 28, 2012.
 
19.  Dr. David Carpenter made this statement in the 2014 investigative documentary Mobilize, which explores the potential long-term health effects of cell phone radiation. This documentary presents the latest scientific research and shows how the wireless radiation industry uses its immense economic and political power to corrupt public health.  More information can be found at www.disinfo.com.
 
20. "Cancer: Environmental Factors Might Contribute to 90 Percent of Cancer," www.HNGN.com, 12-18-15. In December 2015, researchers at Stony Brook University in New York made headlines with their re-affirmation that environmental factors and behavior are the root of about 90 percent of human cancers. The three leading environmental carcinogens are: toxic chemicals, pathogens and electromagnetic frequencies, especially pulsed RF/microwave radiation.
 
21.  Cancer Facts and Statistics, American Cancer Society, 2018.
 
22. "Colorectal Cancer on the Rise in Adults Under 50,"  Fox News, May 26, 2016; Also: "Colon and Rectal Cancers Rising in Young People," New York Times, 02-28-2017:  "...Scientists are reporting a sharp rise in colorectal cancers in adults as young as their 20s and 30s, an ominous trend."