Cell Phones & Brain Cancer: Is There a Connection?
|Languages||Name: English; Type: Published|
|Number Of Pages||32|
|Product Type Name||ABIS_EBOOKS|
|Title||Cell Phones & Brain Cancer: Is There a Connection?|
Does the Use of Cell Phones Increase the Risk of Breast Cancer? an Investigation
|EAN List||EAN List Element: 9783668581746|
|Item Dimensions||Height: 1000; Length: 700; Weight: 8; Width: 4|
|Package Dimensions||Height: 4; Length: 1000; Weight: 13; Width: 700|
|Product Type Name||ABIS_BOOK|
|Title||Does the Use of Cell Phones Increase the Risk of Breast Cancer? an Investigation|
Do Cell Phones Really Cause Cancer?
Some people think that the radiation from phones and other electronic devices can give you cancer. Is there any truth to this, or is it just a huge misconception?
Neurosurgeon: "Cell Phone Causes Brain Tumor"
A World Health Organization panel of 31 scientists raised some concerns Tuesday when they reported that cell phones are "possibly carcinogenic" and may be ...
Cell Phones and Cancer Risk Fact Sheet - National Cancer ...
Cancer incidence data can also be analyzed over time to see if the rates of cancer changed in large populations during the time that cell phone use increased dramatically. These studies have not shown clear evidence of a relationship between cell phone use and cancer.
Cellphones and cancer: What's the risk? - Mayo Clinic
Many years' worth of studies on cellphones and cancer have yielded conflicting results. Currently, there's no consensus about the degree of cancer risk — if any — posed by cellphone use. The primary concern with cellphones and cancer seems to be the development of brain tumors associated with cellphone use.
Cellular Phones - American Cancer Society
Cell phone use, even for more than 13 years, was not linked with an increased risk of brain tumors, salivary gland tumors, or cancer overall, nor was there a link with any brain tumor subtypes or with tumors in any location within the brain.
Major Cell Phone Radiation Study Reignites Cancer Questions
This animal study was designed primarily to answer questions about cancer risks humans might experience when they use phones themselves, as opposed to smaller levels of exposure from wireless devices in the workplace or from living or working near cell phone towers.