Diabetes and Dirty Electricity
Until recently, increasing rates of diabetes were attributed almost exclusively to poor diet, limited physical activity, and obesity. Now, there is evidence that exposure to dirty electricity may also be linked to diabetes. Recent research shows that high levels of dirty electricity can elevate blood sugar.
In one study, Lloyd Morgan, a retired electronic engineer who has dedicated his life to researching the health effects of exposure to EMFs, showed the blood sugar levels of one non-diabetic rise to diabetic levels in environments where dirty electricity was high.
In another study, Dr. Magda Havas, a researcher and professor at Trent University in Canada, found that plasma glucose levels of two Type 1 diabetics and two Type 2 diabetics responded directly to the amount of dirty electricity in their environment. After installing Graham-Stetzer filters to reduce dirty electricity Type 1 diabetics required less insulin in environments with low levels of dirty electricity. Blood sugar levels of the Type 2 diabetics increased with increasing exposure to dirty electricity.
Dr. Havas has also analyzed blood sugar data for diabetics in a long-term care facility (Canada) and a clinic (Japan) in which Graham-Stetzer filters were installed in outlets to reduce dirty electricity in the buildings. Of the five diabetics in the long-term care facility, for whom data were available, two (both Type 1 diabetics) had significantly lower fasting plasma glucose levels after the filters were installed. In the Japanese clinic, the plasma of the three diabetics studied became less viscous and their blood sugar dropped within 30 minutes after dirty electricity was reduced in the building from a very high level by installing Graham-Stetzer filters. Based on her findings, Dr. Havas has distinguished between true Type 1 and Type 2 diabetes and a third type of diabetes that she calls Type 3 diabetes. The blood sugar and blood viscosity of Type 3 diabetics are affected by dirty electricity in their environment, while this does not appear to be the case for true Type 1 and Type 2 diabetics.
Findings like those described above suggest that diabetics, pre-diabetics, and non-diabetics may benefit from reducing levels of this electromagnetic pollution in their homes. Doing so may help them better regulate their blood sugar levels.
Exposure to electromagnetic pollution in its various forms may account for higher plasma glucose levels and may contribute to the misdiagnosis of diabetes. Reducing exposure to electromagnetic pollution by avoidance or with GS filters may enable some diabetics to better regulate their blood sugar with less medication and borderline or pre-diabetics to remain non diabetic longer.
Studies have shown that glucose levels in both Type 1 and Type 2 diabetes respond to electromagnetic pollution in the form of radio frequencies associated with dirty electricity; some patients who installed GS Filters saw their glucose levels balance out in a way they were previously unable to achieve with medication alone.