EMFs and EMRs, as well as their effects on us, are well-known now. Some are well-documented, while others remain in the realms of myths and fiction. For this article, we will focus on the latter. That is, we will discuss EMF and EMRs in the context of animal research.
When humans and other animals communicate in one another’s brains, they are, in effect, “talking” to each other. In many ways, this is similar to what happens with electromagnetic radiation. Animals can be exposed to EMRs or electromagnetic radiation, and their brains absorb the energy that is absorbed by neighboring cells within the body. For example, the brain fog produced by car exhausts contains high concentrations of electromagnetic radiation. The frequency of the energy emission varies according to the intensity and composition of the exhaust.
During animal studies, MRI (magnetic resonance imaging) and non-MRI (electromagnetic imaging) technology is used to examine the brains of living beings. As with human research, different animal species are exposed to varying amounts of electromagnetic radiation, both in the womb and after the animal is born. After birth, animals can remain exposed to this radiation level in their daily living environment for years. The Magnetic Resonance Imaging and Non-MRI Energy Level Assessment procedures used in animal research are similar to those used in human magnetic resonance imaging and non-MRI energy level assessment.
The Magnetic Resonance Imaging and Non-MRI Energy Level Assessment procedures utilized in animal research are designed to measure the amount of time and energy the average electromagnetic field remains in a particular area. The primary way to measure the amount of energy is to correlate the electromagnetic field with the frequency of the moderate electric field. The conclusion of this correlation is the area where the magnetic field exerts the least amount of force. As non-magnetic fields are just as prevalent, non-magnetic lots are likely to exist at extremely high levels. It is for these reasons that any electromagnetic radiation is called ‘free-air radiation.
Many people are concerned about the large doses of radiation received during non-MRI or MIRR electromagnetic radiation testing. Many professionals believe that most of the radiation received during a survey is from the natural sources within our atmosphere. The climate consists of a wide variety of geographic weather patterns. Many of the areas experiencing increases in precipitation are high-risk for radioactivity testing. The increased rainfall and the change in soil moisture may result in more radioactivity being absorbed by the soil. Radioactive iodine was recently approved for use in low-level soil testing conducted by the US Government.
The increased concern about the health risks associated with mobile phone usage has resulted in numerous efforts to standardize the frequency spectrum of handheld devices. The testing of electromagnetic radiation throughout the area has been used to normalize the frequencies used for communication. While this effort has resulted in standardizing some cell phone frequencies, there is still no uniform resource for testing cell phone activity. This is why it is essential to conduct frequent mobile phone frequency testing throughout your personal property.