Wi-Fi, the invisible, wireless communications network, is everywhere these days. This omnipresence has led to certain individuals becoming concerned that it may be causing detrimental health problems in humans, as highlighted in a recent feature by ABC Catalyst. However, there is in fact no evidence w Human bodies contain systems that rely on electrical signals, like the heart and brain. Particularly energetic radiation could therefore potentially disrupt them, with drastic medical consequences. In addition, certain sources of radiation, such as X-rays, can damage DNA and potentially lead to cancer. Whatsoever to suggest that Wi-Fi causes any sort of harm to anyone at any point during their lives. Mobile phones use radio frequency radiation that is similarly energetic to that used by Wi-Fi. There have been a plethora of studies investigating links between mobile phone usage and health problems, including brain tumors.

Although some have suggested that the most frequent users are more likely to develop tumors, this could be explained by problems with the way the study was carried out. In fact, the studies that seem to show a link between brain cancer and radio frequency radiation exposure are often found to be poor or flawed studies.

The evidence is, at the very least, massively inconsistent, and far larger studies that have analyzed the results of multiple smaller ones have concluded there is no such link between mobile phone or Wi-Fi exposure and the disease in adults, children and even animals. It’s simply not energetic enough to be dangerous. A small number of medical researchers, such as those appearing in the ABC Catalyst feature, may be wary of this “sea of radiation” produced by mobile phone and Wi-Fi networks, but even they admit that there is literally no evidence to suggest that they are harmful.

Some people may claim to be hypersensitive to Wi-Fi, in that being exposed to these networks induces headaches, nausea, and fatigue. The WHO, as does every other major health collective around the world, concludes that this hyper sensitivity isn’t a real phenomenon.

Source: https://www.quora.com/Can-WiFi-cause-cancer

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