There is much you can do to reduce and negate the potentially harmful effects of wireless radiation and EMF (electro-magnetic fields) on your body, mind and environment.
A simple explanation of the Electro Magnetic Spectrum
EM (electro-magnetic) waves are produced by the vibration of charged particles, and have electrical and magnetic properties. EM waves travel through the vacuum of space at the constant speed of light. They have crests and troughs like ocean waves. The distance between crests is the wavelength. EMF stands for 'Electro Magnetic Field' and EMR stands for 'Electro Magnetic Radiation'.
Some EM wavelengths are very long and measured in meters. Others are tiny and are measured in billionths of a meter – ‘nanometers’. Our eyes can detect wavelengths from 400-700 nanometers, which is the visible region of the light spectrum.
The number of these crests which pass through a given point within one second is described as the frequency of the wave. One wave or cycle per second is called a Hertz.
Long EM waves, such as radio waves, have the lowest frequency, and carry less energy. Adding energy increases the frequency of the wave, and makes the wavelength shorter. Gamma rays are the shortest highest energy waves in the EM spectrum.
As you sit watching TV, not only are there visible light waves from the TV striking your eyes, (which is how you can ‘see’ the picture), but also radio waves transmitting from a nearby station, and microwaves carrying cell phone calls and text messages, and waves from your neighbours wifi and GPS units from the cars driving by. There is a chaos of waves from the spectrum passing through your room right now.
Source: The EM Spectrum
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An urgent video message by Fritjof Capra, Ph.D., renowned physicist and systems theorist, about the critical importance of systems thinking as a means for achieving the UN Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs).
The “heart of the matter” is the realization that our global problems are systemic problems — all interconnected and interdependent — and that the SDGs, therefore, must also be seen as systemically interconnected. Indeed, the shift from a fragmented, piecemeal approach to integrated, systemic solutions will be essential for the very survival of human civilization.
Four transformative actions are crucial to assure a sustainable future:
1. Shifting from quantitative to qualitative growth, inspired by the systems in nature.
2. Becoming ecologically literate in order to design sustainable communities;
3. Recognizing the nature of systemic solutions, with agroecology as an outstanding example; and
4. Adopting a new Earth ethics, such as the one summarized in the Earth Charter.
This project is the culmination 30 years of research by Dr. Capra into systems thinking and its ability to solve multiple global systemic problems concurrently. Learn more about systems thinking and the systems view of life.
Direct video link: https://vimeo.com/336717769
An overview of the difference between 'natural' and 'man-made' geopathic stress, with examples of each.