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Sunday, November 21, 2010

WiFi Harms Trees

Study Finds Wi-Fi Radiation Harms Trees
Ash Tree
A recent study from the Netherlands has found that Wi-Fi radiation causes harmful effects to trees exposed to it. The study, carried out by a group of institutions, including the TU Delft University and Wageningen University, was ordered five years ago by the city of Alphen aan den Rijn when city officials noticed abnormalities in trees that couldn’t be attributed to a virus or bacterial infection.
The results of the study showed that Wi-Fi radiation caused bleeding and fissures in tree bark, along with significant variations in their growth.
In the study, 20 ash trees were exposed to different radiation sources for a three month period. The leaves of trees placed closest to the wireless radiation exhibited a “lead-like shine” that researchers attributed to the death of the leaves’ upper and lower epidermis, which eventually resulted in the death of parts of the leaves.
In the Netherlands, approximately 70 percent of all trees in urban areas demonstrate the same symptoms. Five years ago, the number was only 10 percent.
Additional tests were conducted which found that the radiation effects can be seen in deciduous trees throughout the Western world. The research also showed that trees in densely forested areas are hardly affected. Furthermore, the study found that wireless radiation could inhibit the growth of corn cobs.
The researchers urged further studies to confirm the recent results to determine the long-term effects of Wi-Fi radiation on trees.

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