Just 2 minutes on a cell phone opens the blood-brain barrier allowing toxins and blood proteins to enter the brain to disrupt brain signals and damage neurons in the thinking and memory centers.

Radiation Phone2

Here’s why I’m seeing red. Last evening I stopped into a Chipotle’s on the way to the radio station. Twenty seven people were in line. Sadly – every single one of them were fooling with their cell phones.

Really? Are people that addicted that they cannot spend 2 minutes in line without gazing at their stupid cell phones – while radiating everyone around them? If you or someone you know is a cell phone addict – please read and heed:

From ABCs OF CELL PHONES And Other Hazards Of The Wireless Age – an ebook by William Thomas:

  • “The greatest polluting element in the earth’s environment is the proliferation of electromagnetic fields. I consider that to be a far greater threat on a global scale than warming, or the increase of chemical elements in the environment.” – Dr. Robert Becker, two-time Nobel nominee, author and EMRadiation research founder on ABC (Australia) Radio
  • “We never expected to see this continuing activity in the brain.” -Dr. Michael Klieeisen after the Spanish Neuro Diagnostic Research Institute in Marbella found that a call lasting just two minutes can alter the natural electrical activity of a child’s brain for up to an hour afterwards.
  • “At the molecular level, radio waves can disrupt growth patterns and the functioning of cells – particularly brain cells and nervous system tissue.” -Dr. A. S. Michrick
  • “40% percent of cells taken from mobile phone users show DNA damage.” –Indian Journal of Human Genetics
  • “The question is, do you want to play Russian roulette with your brain?” -Devra Lee Davis, Director Environmental Oncology, in interview on her cell phone
  • “There are more than 15,000 scientific studies reporting the cell phone health hazards.”  –Earthpulse
  • “Physical testing to verify compliance is relatively rare.” –FCC Radio Frequency Safety
  • “In the committee [that sets the standards], one co-chair is from Motorola and the other is from the Navy, the military-industrial establishment.”  -Dr. Om Gandhi
  • “The generalization that the guidelines protect human beings from harm by any or all mechanisms is not justified.” – Norbert Hankin, EPA Radiation Protection Division
  • “Studies show there has been a 40% across-the-board increase in the number of brain tumors in the past 20 years.” -Australia Senator Lyn Allison, after brain tumors became the leading cause of death in children under 15
  • “Perhaps putting a mobile phone repeatedly to your head is something that might not be good in the long term.” –Prof. Leif Salford, longtime cell phone researcher into impacts on brain through the blood-brain barrier
  • “Three objects were considered essential across all participants, cultures and genders: keys, money and mobile phone.” -Nokia trend-spotter Jan Chipchase
  • “Cell phone dependency is now called compulsive communicating. Chain dialers call continually to get another fix.” –Spokesman Review
  • “More and more people can feel their cell phones vibrating – even when their mobiles are not around. This ‘fauxcellarm” phenomenon is also called ‘ringxiety’”. –AP
  • “1 in 10 [survey respondents] said they’d rather lose their mother-in-law than their cell phone.” -Leger Marketing
  • “2006 was the turning point when the industry started focusing not just on teenagers and adults but also on tweens – children between middle childhood and adolescence, usually 8 to 12 years old – and even children as young as 5.” –New York Times
  • “A Eurobarometer survey of almost 1,000 children in 29 countries found most had telephones after age 9. –New York Times
  • “Children may be more vulnerable because of their developing nervous system, the greater absorption of energy in the tissues of the head and a longer lifetime of exposure.” -British biochemist Sir William Stewart after completing UK government report, “Mobile Phones and Health”
  • “Children and teenagers are five times more likely to get brain cancer if they use mobile phones.” –Independent
  • “The mother’s pelvic structure promotes deep RF (Radio Frequency) radiation penetration and that radiation can be absorbed within the developing embryo or fetus.” –CSIRO
  • [All fetuses] “showed growth retardation” from wireless exposure.” –CSIRO
  • “Spanish doctors now fear that disturbed brain activity in children will lead to impaired learning ability, as well as psychiatric and behavioral problems.” –Mirror
  • “Electromagnetic fields are also linked with asthma and other respiratory diseases.” -Fetal and Neonatal Edition, Archives of Disease in Childhood
  • “Cell phone radiation changes the shape of brain proteins, causing them to clump together and form pathological protein fibrils like those found in Alzheimer’s and Parkinson’s disease patients.” –Microwave News
  • “A whole generation of teenagers faces premature senility in the prime of their lives due to the use of mobile phones and new wireless technology.”  –Daily Express
  • “At current licensed limits for cell phone radiation, the blood-brain barrier gets switched off, allowing blood poisons to attack brain cells.” –Guardian
  • “Very low levels of microwave radiation from cell phones, portable phones and cell phone towers can cause changes in the blood-brain barrier lasting for up to five hours after a single exposure. Such leakage occurs after only two minutes of exposure at density levels of only 1/10,000 of a watt – thousands of times less than often exceeded ‘safety’ standards.”  –Environmental Health Perspectives
  • “The industry had come out and said that there were thousands of studies that proved that wireless phones are safe, and the fact was that there were no studies that were directly relevant.” -renowned cell phone researcher, Dr. George Carlo
  • “At the molecular level, radio waves can disrupt growth patterns and the functioning of cells – particularly brain cells and nervous system tissue.”      -Dr. A. S. Michrick
  • “The effects can be terrifying.” -neurosurgeon Dr. Leif Salford after exposing rats with brains at the same stage of development as teenagers to two hours of radiation equivalent to emissions from mobile phones.
  • “DNA is DNA, whether in mice or people. And mouse DNA is about the same size as human DNA. But humans are much taller antennas. When you hold a cell phone against your head, you are absorbing four to ten times more energy than those now-forgetful mice.” -electronics columnist Stewart Fist
  • “As of Feb 2005, all five epidemiological studies of people who live near such installations show ill health effects from the masts. These include studies in Spain, Netherlands, Israel and Germany.” -expert testimony submitted by Dr. Magda Havas at North Carolina Public Hearing
  • “Hold the phone. Long-term use of a cell phone may cause inner ear damage and can lead to high frequency hearing loss.” –medicalnewstoday
  • “If you put a 20-year-old driver behind the wheel with a cell phone, his reaction times are the same as a 70-year-old driver.” -David Strayer, University of Utah psychology professor and principal author of the Transport Research study.
  • [People exposed to cell tower signals] “experienced dizziness, nervousness, chest pain, shortness of breath, numbness and tingling, weakness, and difficulty concentrating.” -Dutch Government report
  • “Humans who live within 4 km of a broadcast antenna experience behavioral disorders, cognitive dysfunction, and adverse health effects including leukemia, diabetes, psychoses.” -expert testimony by Dr. Magda Havas
  • “We have had many instances where you have an antenna that is allowed by law to transmit at 100 watts and we have seen up to 900 to 1,000 watts.” -Dr. George Carlo
  • “You do see a large increase in new cases each year of for instance cancer, Alzheimer’s disease, asthma and allergy that is really Exploding. And I read also in various scientific journals that you have equal path in the United States, that a number of such diseases are now increasing very rapidly in the population. And in Sweden the kind of breaking point is 1997 and that coincides with the introduction of, you know, second generation, GSM-based (pulsed digital) mobile telephony… ” -Dr. Johansson on KPFA radio
  • “The extrapolated trend indicates that 50% of the population can be expected to become electro-sensitive by the year 2017.” –neuroscientist Dr. Olle Johannson
  • “All life pulsates in time to the Earth and our artificial fields cause abnormal reactions in all organisms… Increasing electropollution could set in motion irreversible changes leading to our extinction.” -Dr. Robert Becker


For complete attributions of the above quotes, please see THE ABCs OF CELL PHONES And Other Hazards Of The Wireless Age by William Thomas




2 thoughts on “TOP 40 Cell Phone quotes for cell phone addicts

  1. For those who are willing to read the grim facts regarding EM addiction and/or addictive behaviors, this is where it starts:

    Excerpted from: Pleasure center – Wikipedia

    “Pleasure center is the general term used for the brain regions involved in pleasure. Discoveries made in the 1950s initially suggested that rodents could not stop electrically stimulating parts of their brain, mainly the nucleus accumbens, which was theorized to produce great pleasure.[1] Further investigations revealed that the septum pellucidium and the hypothalamus can also be targets for self-stimulation.[2] More recent research has shown that the so-called pleasure electrodes lead only a form of wanting or motivation to obtain the stimulation, rather than pleasure.[3] The weight of evidence suggests that human pleasure reactions occur across a distributed system of brain regions, of which important nodes include subcortical regions (such as the nucleus accumbens and ventral pallidum) and cortical regions (orbitofrontal cortex and anterior cingulate cortex).[4]”

    Rodent experiments

    “The pleasure center was discovered in the 1950s by two brain researchers named James Olds and Peter Milner who were investigating whether rats might be made uncomfortable by electrical stimulation of certain areas of their brain, particularly the limbic system.[5] In the experiment, an electrical current was given to rats if they entered a certain corner of a cage, with the hypothesis that they would stay away from that corner if the effect was uncomfortable. Instead, they came back quickly after the first stimulation and even more quickly after the second. In later experiments, they allowed the rats to press the stimulation lever themselves, to the effect that they would press it as much as seven-hundred times per hour. This region soon came to be known as the “pleasure center”.

    Rats in Skinner boxes with metal electrodes implanted into their nucleus accumbens will repeatedly press a lever which activates this region, and will do so in preference over food and water, eventually dying from exhaustion. In rodent physiology, scientists reason that the medial forebrain bundle is the pleasure center of rats. If a rat is given the choice between stimulating the forebrain or eating, it will choose stimulation to the point of exhaustion.[6]”

    Brain regions

    Nucleus accumbens

    “The nucleus accumbens, part of the limbic system, plays a role in sexual arousal and the “high” derived from certain recreational drugs. These responses are heavily modulated by dopaminergic projections from the limbic system.”

    Prefrontal cortex
    “The limbic system is also tightly connected to the prefrontal cortex. Some scientists contend that this connection is related to the pleasure obtained from solving problems. In a now-obsolete practice to cure severe emotional disorders, this connection was sometimes surgically severed, a procedure of psychosurgery, called a prefrontal lobotomy (this is actually a misnomer). Patients who underwent this procedure often became passive and lacked all motivation.”

    Brain interactions with the nucleus accumbens
    “The nucleus accumbens (NAcc) is a unique component of the brain, since it cannot elicit reward and learning responses without letting the brain inject dopamine into it or without letting the brain process the stimuli received. One model known as the triadic model of neurobiology has been used to attempt to explain what initiates motivation. The triadic model is based on three components of the brain that need to interact with each other constantly:

    the amygdala
    the nucleus accumbens
    the ventral medial prefrontal cortex
    Current research shows that the NAcc creates a strong reward system, while the amygdala creates a harm avoidance system for an action and the ventral medial prefrontal cortex supervises that particular action. With these components working in unison, the brain is able to create what we know as motivation.[7] Certain brain receptors also have the ability to alter the behavior of the pleasure center. Receptors in the NAcc have to open and close to respond to dopamine and serotonin. But there are other receptors that may open and close to other substances and these may inhibit or enhance the behavior of the NAcc. For example, group II metabotropic glutamate receptors (mGluR2 and mGluR3) may play a role in the pathology of cocaine addiction.[8] It was observed that the mGluR2 and R3 receptors decrease the body’s need for cocaine. So while the NAcc might allow the body to become dependent, these receptors may also work with the NAcc to keep the dependency at an attenuated level.”

    Actions and rewards
    “The NAcc is linked to the rewarding of human behaviors. But human behaviors or actions can only be rewarded if there are cues to remind us of what a particular action felt like.[9] The human brain and the cluster of Neurons (NAcc) partner together to provide these clues by releasing neurotransmitters. The two main neurotransmitters that are released into the NAcc upon certain stimulation are dopamine and serotonin. Serotonin is known as the neurotransmitter that gives the body the impression of satisfaction and hence the body no longer desires the stimulant that was provided initially. Conversely, dopamine is the neurotransmitter that increases the desire for that stimulant.[10] With these neurotransmitters being released into the NAcc it becomes clear that certain behaviors are driven by a reward or anticipation of a reward. The body remembers the pleasurable feeling of the reward and that particular action or behavior can be committed to memory. It is good to keep in mind that the brain’s reward system is not only responsive to neurotransmitters. The brain can also take social interactions and use these to create a reward system based on the pleasure of a social interaction.[11]”


    “The causes of stress and the body’s response to stress are a well known and researched subject. The NAcc may also play a role in initiating and maintaining stress.[18] Again, this is probably determined by the amount of neurotransmitters and their receptors that can interact with dopamine and serotonin. Trying to reduce the activity of the NAcc during a stressful scenario has showed a decrease in the dependence of cigarettes[19] and may have the same effects on other substances that individuals have become dependent on.”

    Video games
    “Video games may present a form of addiction for some. There is research that is making strides in trying to determine the similarities between the pathway of regular substance abuse in relation to the NAcc and in the pathway of video gaming addiction. The activation of nucleus accumbens under gaming cue suggests that it may reactivate the emotional memory of previous gaming and enhance the motivation for game-seeking behavior.[20]”

    Future research
    “There are steps being made to get a greater understanding of the NAcc and its interactions with other components of the brain. Brain imaging has seen the most advances in this area. fMRI has been used to show what regions of the brain are also involved in the reward, motivation and addiction pathways. Brain imaging techniques have been used to decipher the mental demeanor of stock traders as they make daily trades. Brain imaging showed an interesting trend. The participants that were shown a picture of a smiling face were more likely to invest in risky stocks than those who were shown a picture of a serious face. Brain imaging showed that the NAcc was activated after the smiley face was shown and before the risky stock was picked.[21]”

    Complete text:


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