As for earphones, well when worn for periods they do press uncomfortably on the ears and the overhead arch also exerts pressure that all leads to points of soreness.
Croatguy wrote:As for earphones, well when worn for periods they do press uncomfortably on the ears and the overhead arch also exerts pressure that all leads to points of soreness.
No, its defnitely the radiation, as I I swapped the earphones with the exact same pair but this time with a wire, and no more problems. And the type of headache I received from it is exactly the same as the one when talking on a cell phone. My head just aint built for wi-fi products
DEAR DR. GOTT: I am a 70-year-old man in good health. In spring 2006, I began to have severe headaches centered above my left eye. The headaches increased in severity and duration until I had one continuous headache. Over-the-counter pain relievers and prescription medicine did nothing to relieve the headache.
After about three months, I was practically an invalid. I couldn’t read the newspaper, work on my computer or even go out to the store. I couldn’t sleep for more than a couple of hours at a time. My short-term memory was also affected.
My family doctor was at a loss to explain my problem. I was referred to a neurologist. Again, no answers.
My wife, while trying to think of anything that had changed around the time the headaches started, realized that just a few weeks before the first headache, we had switched from a wired router to a wireless one. I used these to network my several computers. Having nothing to lose by trying, we switched back to the wired version. Within just a few days, the severity of the headaches began to diminish, followed by periods that were pain-free. After six weeks, I didn’t have headaches. It took more than a year for my sleep pattern to return to normal, but it did.
The neurologist and my family physician are both convinced that my brain is sensitive to the radio waves used by wireless routers (frequency of 802.11 gigahertz). This sensitivity has been verified by me on four separate occasions since. Each time I was in the presence of a wireless router for several hours, I noticed the beginnings of similar headaches, which lasted a few hours after leaving the location.
There must be others who have the same problem. Since no medical testing will show this problem, it would be difficult to diagnose.
DEAR READER: I have printed your letter because it describes a problem I haven’t heard of before.
Being a technophobe, I know little about computers, routers, cell phones and related devices. However, I am willing to believe that as usage of these gadgets increases, more people will experience adverse reactions, likely unknowingly, because of them.
This is not to say that everyone with headaches has them because of wireless routers, but if other causes cannot be determined, it may be worth looking into.
Readers may send a question to Gott c/o United Media, 200 Madison Ave., 4th Floor, New York, NY 10016. Gott is a retired physician and author of "Dr. Gott’s No Flour, No Sugar Diet” and "Dr. Gott’s No Flour, No Sugar Cookbook,” available at most bookstores.
Read more: http://newsok.com/radio-waves-cited-as- ... z0u871RS5e
It wasnt like, oh I wonder if my head will hurt if I use these.
Anyway, when all is said and done, I know what I know and I believe its caused from emf.
Studies are still in their early stages but I wont be suprised if there is a report in 5 to 10 years time documenting the effects of wifi products with hard evidence.
You can say its placebo, but if someone was certain he did not have HIV after having contracted HIV, I am pretty certain he still has HIV.
"Anyway, when all is said and done, I know what I know and I believe its caused from emf."
That might be the problem, you think you know and have stopped there, it might be the cause but a subjective analysis of your recollections on the effects of mobile phones and wireless headset use will not be the most accurate.
"Studies are still in their early stages but I wont be suprised if there is a report in 5 to 10 years time documenting the effects of wifi products with hard evidence."
And if they say there is no effect?
"You can say its placebo, but if someone was certain he did not have HIV after having contracted HIV, I am pretty certain he still has HIV."
As far as I know you don't get placebo effects where bacterium, virii or cancers are concerned, it's generally unquantifiable things like back pain, head aches and so on.
Oh well, thats your opinion.
You never know with placebo - it can affect a lot of things.
But im not the type of person thats gonna fall under placebo for a slight headache.
I can say if I was blindfolded and never knew I had wifi equipment on my head, Im fairly confident I would still get the headache.
Users browsing this forum: No registered users and 1 guest