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Do you suffer with unexplained symptoms such as headaches, sleep problems and dizziness following exposure to electromagnetic fields? You could be suffering from this condition.

The Evidence connecting Mobile Phone EMF Exposure and Male Infertility

by Brian Stein (RRT and EM Man) and Alasdair Philips (Powerwatch), 22 August 2011

Data from around the world indicate that about 35% of women and 45% of men are sub-fertile (about 7% of women and men are effectively infertile) [1,2]. Though most men believe infertility is due to “female issues”, the truth is that male infertility plays a role in about 50% of cases of failing to conceive after one year.

Sperm counts in men worldwide have declined by half over the past 50 years and are continuing to fall, according to a number of studies. A 2011 Finnish study of the sperm counts of 858 young men in three birth-year cohorts from the 1970s to the 1980s concluded: “These simultaneous and rapidly occurring adverse trends suggest that the underlying causes are environmental and, as such, preventable.” The decrease could be due to environmental chemicals affecting early testicular development and/or to the increased EMF exposure from cell phones. Lifestyle factors are likely to be having a significant impact. The more recently a male was born then the lower their sperm count is likely to be when they reach 20 [3]

Click here to download the full article

‘Save the Male’ Ad Campaign

Click here to downloads images from the ‘Save the Male’ Ad Campaign; launched in locations throughout the UK with an aim to educate the public about the impacts of wireless radiation on fertility.

The A3 poster can also be download here.

Cellular phone and male infertility

Effects of the exposure to mobile phones on male reproduction: a review of the literature

Abstract
The use of mobile phones is now widespread. A great debate is going on about the possible damage that the radiofrequency electromagnetic radiation (RF-EMR) emitted by mobile phones exerts on different organs and apparatuses. Aim of this article was to review the existing literature exploring the effects of RF- EMR on the male reproductive function in experimental animals and human beings. Studies on the experimental animals have been conducted in rats, mice, and rabbits using a similar design based upon mobile phone radiofrequency exposure for a variable length of time. Altogether the results of these studies show that RF-EMR decreases sperm count and motility, and increases the oxidative stress. In human beings, two different experimental approaches have been followed, one has explored the effects of RF-EMR directly on spermatozoa and the other has evaluated the sperm parameters in men using or not mobile phones. The results show that human spermatozoa exposed to RF-EMR have decreased motility, morphometric abnormalities, and increased oxidative stress, whereas men using mobile phones have decreased sperm concentration, motility (particularly the rapid progressive one), normal morphology, and viability. These abnormalities seem to be directly related with the length of mobile phone use.

Click here to download the full study.

Cell Phone Use May Reduce Male Fertility

Cell Phone Use May Reduce Male Fertility, Austrian-Canadian Study Suggests

ScienceDaily (May 19, 2011) - Men who have been diagnosed with poor sperm quality and who are trying to have children should limit their cell phone use, a new study suggests. Researchers in Austria and Canada have found that while cell phone use appears to increase the level of testosterone circulating in the body, it may also lead to low sperm quality and a decrease in fertility.

Click here to read the full article.

Is your cell phone killing you?

A newly released documentary for New Zealand TV3 has been released featuring compelling interviews with international and New Zealand scientists and experts, health professionals, concerned citizens and people who claim that everyday exposure to electro-magnetic radiation is making them sick. “Is Your Cell Phone Killing You”? critically examines one of the most important scientific debates of the 21st century.

For more information please visit: www.isyourcellphonekillingyou.com