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Bee colonies affected by EMF
By: Jean-Claude Gerard Koven
05/01/07

An epidemiologist laid the blame for the sudden demise (often within 72 hours) of entire bee colonies on the recent proliferation of electromagnetic waves (EMF). He cited the startling statistic that, at present, there are some 2.5 billion cell phone users around the world. While this (plus the explosive growth of cell phone towers) used to be the major concern, the problem has been significantly exacerbated by the recent introduction of satellite radio. Imagine being closeted in a confined environment filled with chain smokers; it would be impossible for you to get a breath of clean air. It is becoming equally difficult for you to avoid the now-measurable damage from EMF exposure&.he &commented that the constant electromagnetic background noise seems to disrupt intercellular communication within individual bees, such that many of them cannot find their way back to the hive&.a recent study conducted by [a] University &found that cell phone towers &could well be the cause behind the mysterious disappearance of butterflies, some insects (like bees), and birds&.bees are the modern-day counterpart of the canaries that miners used to carry with them as they descended into the mine shafts. If the birds died, it was an early warning of a buildup of toxic gases in the mine. When canaries die or bees disappear, we are being cautioned that we too are in immediate danger. It is time to listen to the message nature is telling us&.I shudder to think of what will become of humankind if we linger too long in stage two: no more bees, no more pollination, no more plants, no more animals, no more man.