The effects of electromagnetic radiation from wireless devices on wildlife.
An Introductory Packet
Excerpts and Resources from An Electronic Silent Spring
- Wireless Devices & Wildlife
Scientists describe the effects of exposure to electromagnetic radiation (EMR) from wireless devices on trees, ants, bee colonies, frogs and birds.
- Electronics in Our Ecosystem – A Talk by Katie Singer (Video)
- Biologist Albert Manville, PhD’s newest paper about how birds and other wildlife are impacted by thermal and non-thermal non-ionizing radiation
- EMFSafetyNetwork.org has summed up the situation with migratory birds.
- February 7, 2014 letter from the Department of the Interior to the National Telecommunications and Information Administration charges that FCC standards for cell phone radiation are outmoded and do not adequately protect migratory birds and other wildlife.
- Albert Manville describes steps taken by the US Fish and Wildlife Service to avoid or minimize “take” of migratory birds at cell towers, wind turbines and power lines.
- A BRIEFING MEMORANDUM: What We Know, Can Infer, and Don’t Yet Know about Impacts from Thermal and Non-thermal Non-ionizing Radiation to Birds and Other Wildlife — for Public Release
Albert M. Manville, II, Ph.D., C.W.B.; Principal, Wildlife and Habitat Conservation Solutions, LLC; Adjunct Professor, Johns Hopkins University’s Krieger School of Arts and Sciences, DC Campus; and former U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service agency lead on avian-structural impacts — including from radiation
July 14, 2016
- Cracking Mystery Reveals How Electronics Affect Bird Migration, National Geographic Daily News, May 7, 2014
- Testimony of Albert M. Manville, II, Ph.D., C.W. B., and Principal, Wildlife and Habitat Conservation Solutions, LLC, on Behalf of Friends of Amazon Creek, Before the City of Eugene City Planning Department in Opposition to AT&T/Crossfire’s Application for a “Stealth” Cellular Communications Tower in the Upper Amazon Creek Corridor
- “Impacts to Birds and Bats Due to Collisions and Electrocutions from Some Tall Structures in the United States: Wires, Towers, Turbines, and Solar Arrays–State of the Art in Addressing the Problems” by Dr. Albert Manville
- Radiofrequency radiation injures trees around mobile phone base stations
Waldmann-Selsama, Balmori, Breunig, et al
- U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service Concerns Over Potential Radiation Impacts of Cellular Communication Towers on Migratory Birds and Other Wildlife – Research Opportunities
A PowerPoint by Dr. Al Manville
- Dr. Al Manville is interview by Ray Brown about birds and lighting
www.mastsanity.org posts info about environmental effects of EMR.