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Autism Associated with Radiation August 24, 2006

Posted by healthyself in 60 Hz Magnetic Fields, Autism, Autism / Asperger's, Biofield, Biological Activity, Biological Effects, Birth Defects, Blogroll, Cell changes, Cell phone safety, Cells, Central Nervous System, CFIDS, Children, Children's health, Chromosomal damage, Diagnostic marker, DNA, Electromagnetic pollution, Electrosensitivity, Electrosmog, ELF, Emergency Medicine, EMF Research, EMF's, EMR, Endogenous Fields, Environment, Epidemiologists, Family, genes, Health related, High Frequencies, high voltage transmission lines, HOuseholds, Immune system, Infant Death Syndrome, Inflammation, Learning, Lifestyle, Medical Research, MHz, Microwave exposure, miscarriages, mobile telephones, nerves, neurological, neurons, neurosurgeons, Noise, oncogenes, Research, Risk Factor, Risk of Disease, sensations, signaling enzymes, Sleep disturbances, Solutions, Stress, Waves, Who is Affected?.
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A Possible Association Between Fetal/neonatal Exposure
to Radiofrequency Electromagnetic Radiation and the
Increased Incidence of Autism Spectrum Disorders (ASD)

Robert C. Kane, Ph.D. – February, 2004

Summary
Recently disclosed epidemiological data indicate a dramatic increase in the incidence of autism spectrum disorders. Previously, the incidence of autism has been reported as 4-5 per 10,000 children. The most recent evidence indicates an increased incidence of about 1 per 500 children. However, the etiology of autism is yet to be determined. The recently disclosed data suggest a possible correlation between autism incidence and a previously unconsidered environmental toxin. It is generally accepted in the scientific community that radiofrequency radiation is a biologically active substance. It is also readily acknowledged that human exposures to radiofrequency radiation have become pervasive during the past twenty years, whereas such exposures were uncommon prior to that time. It is suggested that fetal or neo-natal exposures to radiofrequency radiation may be associated with an increased incidence of autism.
The article was published in the

Journal “Medical Hypotheses”, Volume 62, Issue 2 , February 2004, Pages 195-197

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