Do Not Send A Text Message Every Five Minutes! Mobile Phone Affects Sperm!

Mobile Phone

Using a mobile phone these days is an integral normal part of our everyday lives.

Moreover, the dangerous effects of the RF–EMR – electromagnetic radiation (radiofrequency) that these devices are emitting are always active debate.

But some studies also already connect the effects of radiofrequency electromagnetic radiation with oxidative stress that is causing DNA damage in the germ cells.

That is altering cells cycle progression which is leading to reducing sperm count in animals.

One other study discovers that this radiation of the communication between the mobile phones can also produce low mobility of human spermatozoa.

The results generally show that using a mobile phone for a long period can also negatively affect human sperm quality.

In addition, it can also decrease the human sperm quality, sperm concentration, reduce volume and, therefore can impair a male fertility.

The electromagnetic radiation from a mobile phone is the main culprit for increasing chances of infertility.

That was the conclusion from one study that the British scientists reveal.

Use mobile phone as little as possible

The man who carries a mobile phone in trouser pockets has fewer motile sperm, suggests a new study.

British scientists from the University of Exeter, explains that in a study that they publish in the journal “International Environment”.

The mobile phone is affecting and can reduce sperm motility in connection with a higher chance of infertility.

Their analysis findings in 10 previously conducted types of research suggest that the culprit for this exposure to electromagnetic radiation is a cell phone.

At the same time, it was found that men who are not exposed to this dangerous radiation have 50 – 85 % of normal motile sperm.

In contrast, men who were most exposed to electromagnetic radiation participation normally motile sperm was around 8 percent.

Otherwise, it is estimated that about 14 % of couples in the medium and high-income countries have difficulty conceiving.

Source: www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/26949865

www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/27591872

www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/27738269

 

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