By Barry TrowerView Full Report

Proteins are essential for building blocks (amino acids) genes (DNA – RNA) – body structure – enzymes (chemical protein messengers) – muscles – haemoglobin (for oxygen) – cell membranes (gateways to cells) etc.

Some essential messages passed around the body are proteins. The EKR/MAPK protein helps make signalling pathways and cell processes. This is normally a controlled release of the EKR/MAPK protein.

For the first time, it has been shown that, below thermal level microwave radiation can cause a cascade (out of sequence) of this protein: i.e. It will flow when it is not required to: or extra proteins will flow. This can cause complications to signalling pathways and cellular mechanisms.

As an example: (conclusion by Barrie Trower)

  1. A tumour suppression gene may be disrupted
  2. Oncogenes may be stimulated which can lead to cancer
  3. Signal structures may change – hence, the body may not be able to function properly (any mechanism e.g. immune system)
  4. cells may not function properly (brain, liver, digestive tract, skin, you name it.
  5. Any organ may not function properly (inc blood)

Conclusion: You could almost explain every illness and complication known by disruption of signalling mechanisms and cell cycle timing. A very important discovery, well done to the scientists.

Recent Reports

RRT | Base Stations and Health Concerns | View Full Report

BioInitiave Group | BioInitiative Report | View in Full

Presented to Rt Honorable Gordon Brown at 10 Downing Street, London on 12th December 2007 where after a review of over 2000 research publications, scientists raise serious concerns about the safety of existing public limits that regulate how much EMF is allowable from power lines, mobile phones, and many other sources of EMF exposure in daily life.

Sadetski et al 2007 | Israeli Research December 2007 | View Abstract
The latest research from Israel on “Cellular Phone Use and Risk of Benign and Malignant Parotid Gland Tumors – A Nationwide Case-Control Study” in the December edition of The American Journal of Epidemiology does not allay these concerns. When no less an authority as Dr Mike Repacholi confirms to the Trust and educationalists that research funding is inadequate, it is time for some action.

You can study the Mobile Telecommunications and Health Research Programme Report 2007 for a rather more relaxed approach to the problem.