Arrhythmia is often sited as a symptom of Electrosensitivity

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Aug 20, 2009, 11:07:54 AM8/20/09
From: Martin Weatherall

The following appeared on the front page of the Bangkok Post on Friday, July 24th, 2009:
Healing Arrhythmias
Many people believe that irregular heartbeat, also known as arrhythmia, is caused by stress. In fact, arrhythmia is actually the result of a heart disorder related to the electrical impulses that naturally control our heart rate. These disorders can cause the heart to beat either too quickly, too slowly, or erratically, and if gone untreated can lead to stroke or even death.
I think the key words here are "Electrical impulses." It doesn't take much to put two and two together -- or does it?
The Mayo Clinic lists one of the symptoms of Chronic Fatigue Syndrome as "Irregular Heartbeat."
Furthermore, Arrhythmia is often sited as a symptom of Electrosensitivity:
"Symptoms may include skin disorders (pins and needles, numbness, burning), fatigue, muscle cramps, cardiac arrhythmia, and gastro-intestinal problems."
"Chest pains, heart arrhythmia."
Like I said, it doesn't take much to put two and two together -- it is just surprising that most people don't seem to be able to do this for whatever reason.
_*Heart attack rates in North Karelia and Kuopio, Finland, became the highest (and most swiftly increasing) in the world* within a few years after the Soviets installed a gigantic over-the-horizon radar complex that bounced microwaves off the surface of Lake Ladoga and through these parts of southeastern Finland._ p. 300
_*There are indications that some types of electropollution directly decrease the efficiency of the heart*. Several research groups in Poland, the Soviet Union, Italy, and the United States have studied pulse, electrocardiogram, blood pressure, and reserve capacity (the heart's ability to handle exertion) in animals. Microwaves and 50-Hertz electric fields both produced similar changes that persisted throughout long-term exposure. These included *bradycardia* (decreased pulse), *a huge reduction (40 to 50 percent) in the strength of electrical impulses governing contraction of the heart muscle*, a decline in reserve capacity, and a short-term rise followed by a long-term fall in blood pressure. In general, these decrements occurred in both "domestic" (0.5 volts per centimetre) and "industrial" (50 volts per centimetre or more) electric fields and at microwave power densities of 150 microwatts, well within the amount received by many people from radar beams and microwave ovens._ p. 291
_In 1971, Zinaida V. Gordan and Maria N. Sadchikova of the USSR Institute of Labor Hygiene and Occupational Diseases described a comprehensive succession of symptoms, which they identified as Microwave Sickness. The initial symptoms are low blood pressure and slow pulse. The second stage includes headaches, dizziness, eye pain, sleeplessness, irritability, anxiety, stomach pain, nervous tension, inability to concentrate, hair loss, which are eventually followed by adrenal exhaustion and* ischemic heart disease*._pp. 314-315
*The Body Electric, Dr. Robert O. Becker, 1985*
Paul Doyon

People who get what is called Chronic Fatigue Immune Dysfunction Syndrome/ Myalgic Encephalomyelitis (CFIDS/ME) also suffer from inflammation caused by an increase in cytokines.
They also very often suffer from heart disease, have sleep disturbances, depression, and behavioral disturbances including fatigue and sleep problems. Now, could it be that all this radio frequency (RF) (e.g. microwaves) radiation that we are being exposed to might also be very well causing an increase in cytokine activity?
Just another piece of the puzzle!

Paul Doyon

Public release date: 18-Aug-2009
Contact: Jeremy Moore
American Association for Cancer Research

Fatigue related to radiotherapy may be caused by inflammation

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