A Recent Study Testing the Theory of Brain Tumors Caused by Mobile Phones

Following the commencement of the 5G network, the rate of concern regarding the link between brain tumours and the excessive use of mobile phones. Previous studies disclosed that phones release a dangerous level of radiofrequency signals that, if taken in by the human tissues, thus lead to a group of destruction. A recent study highlighted the repercussions of handling a phone next to the individual’s head, exposing the temporal and parietal lobes to the radiofrequency signals. 

The commencement of the network led to an increase in several conspiracies, including the exposure of acquiring brain tumours. Unfortunately, several studies conducted on this subject matter released findings from people who detailed their mobile phone use following their diagnosis, thus indicating prejudiced conclusions. 

How study authors conducted their study 

The authors used statistics from a preceding 2001 study conducted by the U.K. Million Women Study. The Women’s study enlisted at least 776,000 female participants born in the country between 1993 and 1950. The enlisted participants participated in an interview where they replied to questions about the amount of their phone use. The study authors then repeated the survey with a portion of the participants in 2011 and then used their NHS data to observe them for another 14 years. 

The current study authors evaluated these findings with their connection to the specific categories of brain cancer; glioma, a type that affects the nervous system, and pituitary gland cancer. The study also evaluated if there was a connection between the use of mobile phones and other malignant cancers, including eye tumours. 

Researchers compared results between people who didn’t use mobile phones

In the study conducted in 2011, most participants who operated a mobile phone were between 60 and 64. During the 14-year observation period, at least 3,268 respondents were diagnosed with a brain tumour. The diagnosed tumours affected various brain regions, including the temporal and parietal lobes. The findings differed in participants who had never operated a mobile phone or operated it on a moderate level. The occurrence of the side of the tumours was similar in the majority of the respondents, although users favour their left side more than the right. 

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