Cell phone radiation linked to increased cancer risk

Cell phone radiation linked to increased cancer risk

For decades, researchers and scientists across the globe have studied cancer and debated its causes. However, over the last few decades, one specific topic has dominated their work. It is a technology that has become an integral part of our lives without being adequately tested to see if it affects human health. We are, of course, talking about the cell phone.

Numerous recent scientific publications have shown that EMF (electromagnetic fields) emitted from our cell phones affect living organisms at levels well below most international and national guidelines. These effects include increased cancer risk, among many others. This raises a huge concern, and the least we can do is learn what the scientists have already found and wait for new studies to ensure our health and safety.



A couple of years ago, one Guardian peace shocked the world and made people think twice before using their phones for over 5 hours a day, but it, of course, lasted a day, maybe a week for some. All because people don’t want to think about things that make them uncomfortable or cause inconveniences in their daily lives. But we are here to remind you about this groundbreaking court case in the hopes that this time it might make you change your lifestyle for the benefit of your health.

Here’s what happened: On April 11, 2017, an Italian court ruled that excessive, work-related use of a mobile phone caused an executive to develop a benign brain tumor.

The 57-year-old Roberto Romeo testified that, over the course of 15 years, his job required him to use his mobile device for 3–4 hours of each working day. Romeo claimed the tumor was discovered in 2010 after he began to experience constant ear blockage in his right ear. Fortunately, it was benign, but they had to remove Romeo's acoustic nerve, which caused him to lose his hearing.

A medical expert estimated the damage to Romeo at 23% of his bodily functions, prompting the judge to make a compensation award of 500 euros to be paid per month by a national scheme covering workplace accidents.

Imagine how many cases like this one exist in the world but nobody has thought about linking it to mobile phone use because safety regulations have not been updated since 1996. And you will probably agree that cell phones and their use have changed drastically since then. But many scientists are doing research and studies to understand how cell phones affect our bodies.



On May 31, 2011, the WHO/International Agency for Research on Cancer classified radiofrequency electromagnetic fields as possibly carcinogenic to humans, based on an increased risk for glioma, a malignant type of brain cancer, associated with wireless phone use.

A working group of 31 scientists from 14 nations gathered at the IARC in Lyon, France, from May 24 to May 31, 2011, to evaluate the potential carcinogenic risks associated with exposure to radiofrequency electromagnetic fields. The likelihood that these exposures could have long-term health impacts, including an elevated risk for cancer, was examined by the IARC Monograph Working Group. Given that there are many and growing numbers of mobile phone users, especially among teenagers and children, this is important for public health.

The evidence was reviewed critically and overall evaluated as being limited among users of wireless telephones for glioma and acoustic neuroma, and inadequate to draw conclusions for other types of cancers. The evidence from the occupational and environmental exposures mentioned above was similarly judged inadequate. The Working Group did not quantify the risk. However, research evaluating prior cell phone use (up to 2004) found that the highest category of heavy users (reported average: 30 minutes per day over a 10-year period) had a 40% elevated risk for gliomas.

None of us thought that frying the sides of our heads or our hands for years would be completely harmless. And these researchers are just further proof that we need to either limit our phone use or find a way to protect ourselves from absorbing cell phone radiation.




There is no device or medication that can guarantee cancer prevention. But even if there’s the smallest concern that cell phones could cause cancer, we need to take measures to at least protect ourselves from absorbing cell phone radiation. There are things that we can do in our daily lives to avoid touching our phones and using them for too long. And there’s the Bodywell chip.

The market is full of companies selling devices that claim to block cell phone radiation, and they don't even have scientific proof to back up their claim. But the Bodywell chip doesn’t make such a big claim. This chip doesn’t block radiation; it absorbs up to 80% of the radiation that would otherwise be absorbed by the body. And Bodywel actually has the scientific proof needed.

A trade secret technology (Mobiletek) was used to make the Bodywell chip. It is the only technological advancement in existence that consistently reduces radiation absorption. The precise parts that make up the chip are all created and produced in Switzerland at the highest standards. The Bodywell Chip is meticulously produced and tested to consistently deliver effective results, much like a high-end timepiece that demands an extraordinary level of precision. It wasn't subjected to radiation during the production process, which was quite natural.



Watch this short video to get a quick and visual explanation of how the chip actually works.


In conclusion: This topic has been the subject of extensive research and will continue to be so. All we can do is wait and take precautions while they’re available. Whether or not you are worried about cell phone radiation, it is unquestionably harmful. In the years to come, we will learn the full extent of that harm. The Bodywell chip is an absolute necessity because, as of right now, it is the only thing that can protect us from absorbing this radiation.

Reading next

emf protection chip

Leave a comment

This site is protected by reCAPTCHA and the Google Privacy Policy and Terms of Service apply.