Monday, November 25, 2019

Wifi Experiments Tests The Effects On Plant Growth

Forget the 5G Debate, Current Wifi May Already Be Killing Us: Consider These Two Enlightening Experiments by High School Students

Our children are our future and many of them are concerned with advancing technologies and their UNTESTED and UNDOCUMENTED potentially harmful, if not fatal, side effects.
People around the world are extremely concerned with the potential harmful effects of the 5G rollout, but how many people are discounting the dangerous technologies we already have, such as our current Wifi (minus 5G).
First let’s start with a group of American school kids who tested Wifi against sprouting seeds.
They had a control and a set of seeds being exposed to Wifi.
What do you think happened?
Watch and see for yourself.
Is Wifi already slowly killing our planet?
And now they will be beaming, a more powerful, 5G signal down on all of us.
On the other side of the world another group of school kids ran a similar experiment.
This is from 2013 and was done by school children in Denmark.
If you don’t think our scientists have tests to see the effects of Wifi on plant growth then you are probably a bit naive.
They simply don’t care.
A group of schoolgirls claims to have made a scientific breakthrough that shows wifi signals could damage your health – by experimenting with cress.
In a twist on the traditional science project of growing cress on a paper plate, the 15-year-olds set out to test whether mobile phone signals could be harmful.
They say the result could affect millions of people around the world.
Pupil Lea Nielsen said: ‘We all thought we experienced concentration problems in school if we slept with our mobile phones at the bedside, and sometimes we also found it difficult sleeping.’
However, because they were not able to monitor their brain activity at their school in Denmark, they chose to monitor plants near wireless routers, which emit similar radio waves to mobile phones.
When the girls grew trays of garden cress next to wifi routers, they found that most of the seedlings died.
In the experiment, they placed six trays in a room without any equipment and another six trays in a room next  to two routers.
Over 12 days many of the seedlings in the wifi room turned brown and died, whereas those in the others room thrived.
Kim Horsevad, the students’ biology teacher at Hjallerup School, said: ‘This has sparked quite a lively debate in Denmark regarding the potential adverse health effects from mobile phones and wifi equipment.’
The results will bolster the findings of researchers in Holland, who found that trees exposed to wireless radio signals suffered from damaged bark and dying leaves.

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