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Typical symptoms caused by radiation from mobiles
Headaches, dizziness, blurred vision, ringing in the ears, lack of concentration and irritability are all symptoms in the early stages.
Children are more susceptible to electromagnetic radiation due to the thinness of their skull, and because they hold the phone close to their head.
In 2001 a leading Australian Scientist began researching a link between
Mobile Phones and Cancer; these were some of his findings:
  1. Phone Companies are insisting that mobile phones can only emit low levels of radiation, but tests have shown that even exposure to low levels of radiation can be harmful!
  2. Long periods of time exposed to electro-magnetic radiation can cause changes to cell structure and could ultimately lead to brain tumours!
In June 2004 a prominent neurosurgeon also carried out some research between Mobile Phones and brain tumours, and found a 40% increase over the last 20 years (since the beginning of mobile phone technology) in brain tumours!
Click the Age's logo to see the original articleHere is what Melbourne's "The Age" said.
( Click the Age's logo to see the original article. )
Mobile use risks for kids
Tiffany Laurie
September 23, 2008
Children who use mobile phones are five times more likely to develop brain tumours than those who don't, according to research presented at a British conference.
Scientists have warned children to only use mobile phones in emergencies, after a Swedish study indicated that under-16s were more at risk of radiation from mobile phones because their brains and nervous systems were still developing.

The research was reported at the first international conference on mobile phones and health in London.
Researchers said people who started mobile phone use before the age of 20 had more than a fivefold increase in glioma, a cancer of glial cells that support the central nervous system.
Young mobile phone users were also five times more likely to develop acoustic neuroma, a benign tumour that can cause deafness, the study said.
Professor Lennart Hardell, of the University Hospital in Orebro, Sweden, said radiation from the phones penetrated deeper into children's brains because their heads were smaller and skulls were thinner than adults'.
"We should be taking precautions," Professor Hardell said. He said teenagers should use hands-free devices and try to restrict themselves to texting.
The concerns over mobile phones stem from the radio frequency or electromagnetic radiation emitted when the phone sends or receives a signal.
Some scientists have expressed doubt about the new findings, saying it takes years for cancer to develop and mobile phone use is a relatively new phenomenon.
The World Health Organisation and the government-funded Australian Centre for Radiofrequency Bioeffects Research both endorse the view that mobile phones do not cause ill-health.
Here is what channel seven's Today tonight program said.Here is what channel seven's Today tonight program said.
( Click the Seven News logo to see the original article. )
Mobile phone tumour fears
Reporter: Laura Sparkes
Broadcast Date: June 12, 2008
David Smith faithfully sold mobile phones for 10 years. Little did he know, he was getting paid to sell something that he believes has now ruined his life.
"I think it would be very foolish, very foolish, to assume there is no relationship and not take any precautions," David said.
"What makes me angry is that they continue to sell these phones without making sure that they are safe."
The evidence is mounting. Brain tumours are on the increase - even neurosurgeons are concerned. The industry stands firm, however, not all of them.
David was just 30 years old when he underwent three operations to remove the tumour as big as a golf ball, around his acoustic nerve.
During the surgery, the nerve was removed and another was accidentally damaged, causing David to lose muscular control in his face.
"I believe mobile phones gave me this tumour and I blame the mobile phone companies," David said.
"I was angry at the mobile phone companies and at the telecommunication companies because they've put this product on the market without the proper research to what it does, I guess they've used us as guinea pigs."
The tumour was situated just behind his right ear.
"I used to use my right ear as my phone ear, but I don't do that anymore because I can't hear out of it," David said. "I used to use the mobile phone maybe one or two hours a day for the 10 years or so before I was diagnosed."
David's tumour is one that studies have linked to mobile phone use.
Professor Bruce Armstrong is head of Sydney University's Public Health Dept. He's spent 10 years looking at the research between mobile phones and brain tumours.
There was evidence of a twofold increase in risk of tumours.
While David is trying to piece his life back together, he worries for the millions who constantly use their mobile.
"You see 10 year olds running around the street using mobile phones, I wonder how they'll affect the development of their brains," said David.
Enrico Grani too blames his brain tumour on heavy mobile phone use over 10 years.
"I had an analogue phone it was like a toy, you know what I mean, you get a new toy you talk on the phone," said Enrico.
He was diagnosed with a meningioma in the right parietal globe.
After the operation, he was in a coma for three days and suffered a stroke.
"I blame the cell phone industry blinded by greed, they've known about this for many, many years but they still deny it," said Enrico.
None of this surprises those in the business of brain surgery. One prominent Canberra Neurologist has written a research paper on the link between mobile phones and brain tumours. He believes mobile phones will be the next great public health issue and he compares their effects with those of smoking and asbestos. He's calling on government and industry to take immediate steps to reduce exposure of consumers to mobile phones.
As a Neurosurgeon Richard Bit-tar has seen a rise in brain tumours in the last 15 years, but says its hard to point the finger solely at mobile phone use. Yet Richard tries to use his mobile phone only on loudspeaker or uses a nearby landline when possible.
"There is certainly an element of concern not only from myself but from a lot of my colleagues. A lot of my neurosurgery colleagues go even further and really try and minimise the amount of mobile phone use they engage in, that reflects an underlying concern that there may well be a relationship," said Richard.
His warning to consumers?
"Minimise the amount of time you spend with your mobile phone up against your ear."
We asked the Australian Mobile Telecommunications Association's Chris Althaus if he was worried about getting a tumour: "No."
Does he use his phone every day?
"I use it every day and I use it a lot every day, I'm very comfortable personally with the way the research effort conveys to markets like Australia and globally the level of safety you can enjoy when using a mobile phone," said Chris.
But David had a different view.
"It's ruined the life I had previously had, all these plans and ideas and so much hope for the future and now that's all changed. I've had to reevaluate everything," said David.