Wi-Fi Refugees. Nowhere to run: Electrosensitive people try to escape wireless technology
https://rtd.rt.com/films/wi-fi-refugees/ <- Go here to watch to an excellent documetary about how Wi-Fi affects people, with the most sensitive reporting.
Although these people are sick, their illness is difficult to diagnose, and it’s even harder to convince others that it actually exists.
Their symptoms include cluster headaches, nausea, chronic fatigue, a burning sensation on the skin, and a metallic taste in the mouth.
Sufferers claim the cause is wireless technology. There’s no known cure, and the only way to alleviate the symptoms seems to be to distance themselves from electronic devices and the influence of omnipresent wireless networks.
Electrosensitive people insist that Wi-Fi and cell phones are inflicting constant harm on humans, animals, and nature. Their testimonies are not the only evidence that non-ionising radiation may not be as harmless as we have been led to believe.
Scientific studies that have been conducted on plants, insects, and mice suggest these electromagnetic waves may be damaging living organisms. Scientists from around the world have appealed to the UN, warning of the negative, long-term effects that electromagnetic fields could be having on animal and plant life.
Image: Artist and researcher Nickolay Lamm for MyDeals.com, took it upon himself to make this idea a reality. In collaboration with NASA astrobiologist, M. Browning Vogel, Lamm produced a a series of photographs which depict WiFi rays as visual vibrations of saturated color.
At the moment, electrosensitive people have no choice but to flee to the woods or distant rural areas that wireless technology hasn’t yet reached. This often means leaving their families behind. Such sanctuaries are not easy to find, however, and they are becoming scarcer by the day.
Sufferers warn that they are just the first to have detected the problem, which they expect to get worse and affect more and more people. Their message is not to stop progress, but to proceed with caution, making sure new technology is really safe before it is made widely available.