There is evidence that non-ionizing radiation serves as a precursor towards the production of Reactive Oxidation Species (ROS). Non-ionizing radiation comes from the phone in your pocket and the laptop you’re using on the couch! ROS contribute to ‘oxidation’ of cells, also understood as a form of ‘damage’. While small amounts of ROS are required for normal sperm functioning, disproportionate levels can negatively impact the quality of sperm and impair their overall fertilizing capacity. There is overwhelming evidence in support of the notion that ROS can contribute to cell death, dysfunction, and damage.
How is ROS created in the human body? There are many causes, but one strong cause is RadioFrequencies (RF) and Electromagnetic Frequencies (EMF). Countless studies have uncovered the creation of ROS from RF and EMF. The exact mechanism by which ROS is harming human health has been largely uncovered in recent years. RF and EMF open up Voltage Gated Calcium Channels in the body, which are the most abundant in our testes, brains, and heart! The opening of these channels allows an abnormal influx of calcium ions into the cell, which activates nitric oxide (NO) and superoxide. The activation of these two species reacts nearly instantaneously to form peroxynitrite.
Peroxynitrite then catalyzes massive oxidative stress by the creation of free radicals that are associated with an increased level of systemic inflammation and mitochondrial dysfunction, and are thought to be a root cause for many of today’s chronic diseases!
Expectedly, studies show just this:
Spermatozoa morphology, count, motility, viability, and vitality parameters are all negatively affected by non-ionizing radiation from our cellphones:
One study to have showcased this was one conducted in 2007 on 361 men undergoing infertility treatment. The subjects were divided into four groups according to cell phone use: group A: no use; group B: <2 h/day; group C: 2–4 h/day; and group D: >4 h/day. The results:
“…mean sperm count, motility, viability, and normal morphology among four different cell phone user groups were statistically significant. Mean sperm motility, viability, and normal morphology were significantly different in cell phone user groups within two sperm count groups. The laboratory values of the above four sperm parameters decreased in all four cell phone user groups as the duration of daily exposure to cell phones increased.”
Furthermore, A study published in the Journal Of Andrology, concluded “that mobile phones alter sperm parameters… Sperm motility and morphology seem to be the 2 parameters more frequently affected. There is evidence that mobile phone radiation results in increased oxidative stress, with subsequent sperm membrane lipid and DNA damage. These abnormalities seem to be directly related to the duration of mobile phone use.”