Nuclear safety experts warn against wearing ‘anti-5G’ necklaces

By Bob Unruh

New technology often raises questions about safety, and the 5G science being utilized in the newest generations of communications tech is no exception.

But, confronted with a number of alarming claims, the World Health Organization has confirmed it is safe, and “that there is nothing fundamentally different about the physical characteristics of the radio signals produced by 5G compared with those produced by 3G and 4G,” according to a new report.

Nevertheless, there are those who disagree, and have been wearing “anti 5G” pendants to protect themselves from those emissions.

Now the Dutch Authority for Nuclear Safety and Radiation Protect is telling consumers to take the necklaces off and put them away – they’re likely radioactive.

A report from Dutch News say the owners of “quantum pendants” or “negative ion” jewelry are taking a risk as some of those products have been found to be continuously emitting ionizing radiation.

“Exposure to ionising radiation can cause adverse health effects,” the Dutch agency said in the report. “Due to the potential health risk they pose, these consumer products containing radioactive materials are therefore prohibited by law. Ionising radiation can damage tissue and DNA and can cause, for example, a red skin.”

The agency reported “only low levels” of radiation have been recorded. “However, someone who wears a product of this kind for a prolonged period (a year, 24 hours a day) could expose themselves to a level of radiation that exceeds the stringent limit for skin exposure that applies in the Netherlands. To avoid any risk, the ANVS calls on owners of such items not to wear them from now on.”

The report explained the concerns that have been voiced over the 5G tech have focused on whether it causes headaches or other side effects, or even immunodeficiencies.

Dutch News explained, “Last year, 15 EU member states called on the European Commission to address a spate of conspiracy theories that had led to arson attacks against telecommunications masts.”

At the Unilad website, a report explained some of those pendants are made with “pure minerals and volcanic ash.”

Consumers were warned to not wear the pendants and to “store them away safety.”

The Dutch agency listed 10 products that it considered unsafe for use, and those selling them in the country were told to stop.

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