Cell Phone Radiofrequency Radiation linked to Brain and Heart Tumors

The US National Toxicology Program (NTP) conducted a 2-year experimental research design on the carcinogenic impacts of cell phone radiofrequency radiation (RFR) on Harlan Sprague Dawley rats.  The experiment included a control group and two experimental groups.  The controls were not exposed to any radio frequency radiation while the experimental groups were exposed to RFR of the two types currently used in the US wireless network systems (NTP, 2016).  The Code Division Multiple Access (CDMA) and Global System for Mobile Communication (GSM) were the primary RFR predictor/exposure variables implicated in the study (NTP, 2016).  For each of the experimental/exposed rat groups (GSM and CDMA-modulated cell radio frequency), the levels of the RFR exposure were grouped into three emission categories of RFR of 1.5W/kg, 3 W/kg, and 6 W/kg (NTP, 2016). The purpose of the research inquiry was intended to explore the toxicity of the current RFR used in cell phone

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