The Canadian initiative to stop Wireless Electrical and Electromagnetic Pollution
15 December 2013
This important new report was released on December 5, 2013 from Queen's Park, Ontario
Perspectives of Ontarians Living With ES/MCS, ME/CFS and FM.
(Toronto: Myalgic Encephalomyelitis Association of Ontario MEAO)
Full Version (7 MB) |
Highlighted Version (4 MB)
Jury awards Vermont family $1M for transmission tower
The Vermont Electric Power Company has been ordered to pay $1 million to a Wells couple for a dispute over a transmission tower on their property.
Something Is Rotten in Denmark
news advisory with some alarming news: The number of
men diagnosed with glioblastoma, the most malignant type
of brain cancer, had doubled over the last ten years.
The release stated that this was a "frightening development."
After that, there was silence. No one talked about it.
Today, we still cannot get any clarification from the
Danish Cancer Society.
Read the whole story at:
Editor, Microwave News
Cell towers coming to Toronto Hydro Poles!
What If You Could See Your Cellular Network?
http://www.radio-canada.ca/emissions/medium_large/2013-2014/Excellente entrevue de Catherine Perrin ce matin qui sera rediffusée ce soir entre 21h et 23h et sur le Web
Jeudi le 12 déc, à l'émission de Catherine Perrin à la radio (Radio-Canada ici première, 95,1 à Mtl, Estrie à vérifier, 93,5 ou 101,7):: L'électrosensibilité, un vrai handicap ou un délire d'hypersensible?
Ce n'est ni du délire ni une phobie des radiofréquences, leurs effets sur les électrosensibles ont été confirmés par des études à double insu notamment en 1991 http://www.aehf.com/articles/em_sensitive.html et 2011 http://andrewamarino.com/journalarticles.html
Extreme Chemical Sensitivity Makes Sufferers Allergic to Life
"Self-harm now takes more lives than war, murder, and natural disasters combined. Why are we killing ourselves, and how can we stop it?"
It is difficult to reverse the suicide epidemic if they ignore EMFs, probably the number one environmental hazard...
Light bulb ban set to take effect
Safe Incandescent Bulbs to be Discontinued
In January, officials will flip the switch on a year-long phase-out of the inefficient but cheap incandescent bulbs that have lit Canadian homes for generations.
New energy efficiency regulations would have also banned halogen incandescent bulbs, but Natural Resources officials now say they'll relax the standard so that those bulbs will survive the phase out.
That will leave consumers with an alternative to energy-saving compact fluorescent light (CFL) bulbs and LEDs.
While halogen incandescents suck up more power than CFLs and LEDs, they're still more efficient that traditional blubs.
And unlike CFLs, halogen incandescents don't contain mercury - a toxic substance can end up on carpets or hands and in the air if a bulb breaks.
Government officials admit Canadians worry about CFLs.
"Concerns have been raised by some Canadians and the media regarding CFLs, namely their mercury content, the method for their proper disposal, their perceived associated health effects and their performance," said officials in their regulatory analysis.
Natural Resources officials say they received almost 200 messages raising concerns about CFLs in July - around the time of two Sun Media editorials by columnist and Sun News Network host Brian Lilley.
Halogen incandescent bulbs aren't easy on the wallet, with a pack of two at one major Canadian retailer selling for $5.99.
That's cheaper than LEDs and about on par with CFLs.
You can buy four traditional bulbs, however, for $1.49.