A sudden spike in health issues are related to LED street lamps that purportedly emit 5G radiation, says Mark Steele. In Gateshead, a town in Northern England, citizens are reporting disturbing side effects, Natural News reported.
Steele, 58, is a local resident in Gateshead and a member of the IEEE, an organisation which describes itself as “the world’s largest technical professional organisation dedicated to advancing technology for the benefit of humanity”. Radiation given off by the state-of-the-art LED street lamps is hazardous, Steele believes.
Inhabitants living in proximity of such light have been suffering from nosebleeds, insomnia, and other neurological problems since the lights were put in place and cases continue to rise.
Multiple women have lost their babies since the street lamps have been installed, in his own circle of friends. Steele says three women have lost babies; one of which was born with severe defects and survived just a few hours after birth. “We are seeing babies dying in the womb as these transmitters are situated outside people’s bedroom windows,” Steele said.
The Gateshead Council has dismissed health concerns as “entirely false conspiracy theories” with “no scientific basis or credible evidence” on Facebook.
However, according to Professor Ulrich Warnke from the University of Saarland, such EMF radiation given out by light transmitters, causes disruption to the body’s nitrogen monoxide system, which keeps cells healthy and controls gene expression.
Gateshead council claims it is not using 5G, but Steele countered their claim: “The transmitter operates at 868 – 870 MHz. That is a specific 5G spectrum. The increase in transmitters even if they did operate at 2G – 3G, as the council have stated, would make them 5G.”
The borough has more than 37 000 EMF-emitting lamps, according to Steele. “[There are] no small birds in [the] surrounding trees. The sparrows have been annihilated; they’ve wiped out the flying insects.”
Researchers at Bristol University reported in May that bees’ hairs are highly sensitive to flowers’ delicate EMFs. In controlled trials in Switzerland, bees reacted to mobile-phone signals with high-pitched piping: a cue to desert a hive.