Do Supermarket Shelves Indicate Growing Electrosensitivity?

Do you remember the “epidemic of bloating” everyone was talking about a couple of years ago? Did you ever wonder if it was a symptom of electrosensitivity?

There may be some evidence for that, on supermarket shelves. Suddenly, around 2017, all the supermarkets started selling gluten free products: spaghetti, bread, and flour, while other products proudly proclaimed themselves “gluten free”. At a supermarket I visited in Athens, the coffee bar upstairs offered only gluten-free snacks. Was everyone allergic to gluten suddenly? How so? Intolerance for gluten (celiac disease) is comparatively rare, most often shows up in children who fail to thrive, and is inherited.

Then there was lactose intolerance. About the same time, lactose-free milk and other lactose-free products suddenly became incredibly common; till then, you had to go to health food shops to get them. This too I found odd. While 90% of people of Asian descent suffer from lactose intolerance, only 20% of people of European descent do. Why was there a sudden pandemic of lactose intolerance at the same time as a pandemic of gluten intolerance?

Right about this time, my elderly next-door neighbor developed both conditions. She spent a good deal of her meager pension on gluten-free and lactose-free products: gluten free bread and pasta, soy milk, almond milk, lactose-free goat’s milk. She also developed a very sweet tooth and gained a great deal of weight. Something was clearly wrong, but what?

Six months ago, my neighbor changed phone companies. To save money, she went back to having a simple land line with no internet access, thus no router. She didn’t need one; she has never used a computer or a smartphone. It turned out that, unbeknown to her, she had been living with the Wi-Fi on for several years. The technician who set it up never told her she could turn it off, so she never touched the system. However, within a few weeks of getting rid of the router, both the gluten intolerance and the lactose intolerance went away; she now buys ordinary milk and wheat products. Her sweet tooth also abated, and she is losing weight. She feels a lot better.

If having a Wi-Fi router turned on in her home could cause these symptoms in my neighbor, could Wi-Fi be causing these symptoms in other people as well? By 2016 0r 2017, most people had Wi-Fi in their homes, even here in Greece. The supermarket shelves, the change in people’s shopping habits, indicate that people are not feeling well. What if the problem is the Wi-Fi? Without realizing it, perhaps all these people who believe they are gluten intolerant or lactose intolerant are in fact electrosensitive, but aren’t aware of it.

This is just a theory. However, this theory could be tested. It would have to be done properly, though, for the results to be valid. The work would need to be done by an independent scientist conducting a proper double-blinded experiment, and that’s not the kind of research that gets funded by mobile phone companies.

This is where scientists studying the negative effects of electromagnetic radiation run into difficulties. It costs money to do experiments, but who is going to fund them? The mobile phone companies and tech companies donate a great deal of money for research, but they do not fund the scientists looking into the negative effects of electromagnetic radiation, or their departments. Nor is it easy to get funding from governments for such research, when those same governments are actively promoting Wi-Fi in schools, public Wi-Fi, and 5G. So who will do the research, and who will pay for it?

Such research is vitally important if we ever want to get rid of wireless technologies, to save ourselves and the planet we live on. And if it is important enough to us, perhaps we should be helping to fund the research that needs to be done. Give up a couple of visits to Starbucks or whatever, and donate the money you would have spent to a scientist for this all-important work to make the world a safer place. A lot of people giving even a small amount each could make a huge difference to our collective future.

Two scientists come to mind: both are asking for contributions to keep funding their research. Both have been tirelessly fighting wireless technologies for many years, and you will no doubt have heard of them both. Dr. Olle Johansson has done a huge amount of work on many aspects of electromagnetic radiation and its negative effects on both human beings and nature. He is regarded as one of the world’s foremost experts on this subject. He has written a great many papers on the harm caused by wireless technologies, too many to list here. He has many ideas for new studies, but he needs help to finance these projects. You can donate to help Dr. Johansson’s research via PayPal, at (select the option “give money to a friend”). If you don’t have a PayPal account, it’s easy to set one up. Go to and follow the instructions.

Dr. Lennart Hardell is an oncologist who has spent a lifetime studying environmental pollutants; now he specializes in studying the link between electromagnetic radiation and cancer. He is trying to persuade the International Agency for Research on Cancer (IARC) to reclassify electromagnetic radiation as a Group I, Human Carcinogen, instead of its present classification, Group 2B, Possible Human Carcinogen.

Together with other scientists, he has formed the Environment and Cancer Research Foundation, which does its own research and helps to fund other independent scientists. You can donate to help Dr. Hardell’s organization via a bank transfer to Swedbank. The IBAN is: SE 80 8000 0845 2569 3323 1091; the Bank BIC is SWEDSESS: and the Account is FORSKNINGSSTIFTELSEN MILJO OCH CANCER.

How much is your future worth? Or your children’s future, or the planet’s future? There is so much work to be done, and it needs your help.

Watch a talk by Dr. Olle Johansson on the dangers of wireless technology:

Watch a talk by Dr. Lennart Hardell on cellphones and cancer:

Wi-Fi causes a lot of health problems, perhaps more than we realize
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