Cell phone and Wi-Fi networks affecting trees in urban areas, study finds
The trees, however, are not taking all these radio waves flying in the urban ether very well. Dutch researchers have been examining trees in urban areas, and have come to the conclusion that: "Over the last five years... all deciduous trees in the western world are affected by radiation from mobile-phone networks and wireless LANs." The problems are exhibited in fissures and bleeding on the trees' bark, as well as growth anomalies, which can't be explained by any known viral or bacterial infection on trees. Forests outside of populated areas don't seem to be affected.
Now, we don't know the details, but there are other factors in urban areas, like the soot coming from car's exhausts, for example, that is harmful for life forms. Still, it's been a five-year scientific experiment, and we are sure the researchers have ruled most other causes out, and that's troubling.
1. newfdog 13 posted on 23 Nov 2010, 06:43 1 0
Radiation, air quality, lack of clean water/rain, garbage, and unfertile ground. It's a city! Of course nothing will grow healthy there! Ever see a fish bowl that hasn't been cleaned in a year? Any fishies still living in it? I doubt it.
2. DontHateOnS60 posted on 23 Nov 2010, 07:43 0 0
"Still, it's been a five-year scientific experiment, and we are sure the researchers have ruled most other causes out, and that's troubling." So were all the studies on global warming. And look at the mass pile of bullshit that was uncovered regarding that. No matter what anybody does in this world, there will always be someone saying it's destroying something.
3. Al Gore (unregistered) posted on 23 Nov 2010, 19:04 0 0
Finally...they listened to me!!!!!