Research discovered that mobile phone’s magnetic waves can stop alzheimer
A research done with mice at the University of South Florida, which was published Wednesday by the Journal of Alzheimer’s Disease ‘, reported that “mobile phone’s waves might protect our brains against Alzheimer and even reverse the disease, offering a new hope against this evil neurological disease.”
According to scientists of the University of Florida, the experiments done on hundreds of mice showed that “exposure to electromagnetic waves of cell phones can protect and even reverse Alzheimer’s symptoms.”
Gary Arendash, professor of the research center said: “We were surprised to find out that exposure to mobile phone waves protected mice that otherwise would have been doomed to Alzheimer’s symptoms”
And that “The most amazing thing was to found out that electromagnetic waves from mobile phones reversed the symptoms”.
The scientists exposed that “in rodents, the waves eliminated and prevented the formation of amyloid beta protein which is characteristic in the disease.”
The mice were confined for nine months in a cage and were exposed to waves similar to a mobile phone. There were also genetically modified to develop the disease and even though they remained healthy. Their memory wasn’t affected and also signs of dementia didn’t appear.
The experts stated that “In the older mice that had memory problems, it disappeared, which suggests that a similar effect could be achieved in humans.”
The journal Neurology reported that “U.S. scientists have developed an experiment in Italy, a new type of brain scan, which seems to detect in younger people if their memory loss is linked to Alzheimer’s disease.”
There were 76 people included in this research between 20 and 80 years old, and were subjected to brain scan identified as DTI-MRI, which is more sensitive than the traditional.
Giovanni Carlesimo, a scientist at the University Tor Vergata of Rome, said “This type of scanner seems to be a better way of measuring brain’s health of people who experience memory loss.
He added that “it could help doctors to differentiate between normal symptoms of aging and Alzheimer’s disease. It could also be important to understand how and why a person gradually loses his memory.”