1. Zimmerman, J. & Rogers, V. “Biomagnetic Fields as External Evidence of Electromagnetic Bio-information.” In Electromagnetic Bio-Information, Edited by Fritz Popp, et. al., Urban & Schwarzenberg, München-Wien-Baltimore, pp 226-237, 1990.
2. Llaurado, J. & Sances, A., et al. “Biologic & Clinical Effects of Low-Frequency Magnetic & Electric Fields” Springfield, IL, Chas. C. Thomas Publishing Co., 1974.
3. Persinger, M., Ludwig, H., et al. “Psychophysiological Effects of Extremely Low Frequency Electromagnetic Fields: A Review.” Perceptual and Motor Skills 36, 1131-1159, 1973.
4. Walleczek, J. “The Immune System & Extremely Low Frequency EMF.” Frontier Perspectives, 3 (1) 7-10, 1992.
5. Rauscher, E. & Bise, W. “Magnetic Field Flux Induction into the Visual System of Humans.” IEEE/9th Annual Conf. of Engineering in Med. & Biol. Society, CH2513-0/87/0000-1589, 1987.
6. Barnes, E. M. “Thirteen Years of EMF Epidemiology: Wire Codes, Calculated Fields & Childhood Cancer Risk.” Paper at Amer. Indus. Hygiene Assoc. Prof. Conf., Cincinnati, OH, Oct 1993.
7. Wilson, B., Stevens, R, et al. “Extremely Low Frequency Electromagnetic Fields: The Question Of Cancer.” Battelle Press, Columbus OH, 1990.
8. Reiter, R. & Robinson, J. “Melatonin: Breakthrough Discoveries That Can Help You.” Bantam Books, New York, 1995.
9. Pierpaoli, W. & Regelson, W. “Melatonin Miracle: Nature’s Age-Reversing, Disease-Fighting, Sex-Enhancing Hormone.” Simon & Schuster, New York, 1995.
10. Rea, W. J. “Electromagnetic Field Sensitivity.” J. of Bioelectricity, 10 (1&2), 241-256, 1991.
11. Fagin, D. “Are You At Risk From Sick Building Syndrome?” Family Circle, pp. 70-73, April 25, 1995.
12. Hanzan, E., et al. “EMF: How Dangerous.” Transmission & Distribution 43(6), 15-27, 1991.
13. Polk, C. “Biological Effects of Low-Level Low-Frequency Electric and Magnetic Fields.” IEEE Transactions on Education, 34(3), 243-249, 1991.
14. London, S., Thomas, D., et al. “Exposure to Residential Electric and Magnetic Fields and Risk of Childhood Leukemia.” Amer. J. of Epidemiology 134(9), 923-937, 1991.
15. “Evaluation of Potential Carcinogenicity of EMF’s.” EPA Draft, EPA/600/6-90/005B, 1990.
16. Nair, I. & Morgan, G. “Bioeffects of Power Frequency Electric & Magnetic Fields.” Office of Technology Assessment paper OTA-BP-E-53, Wash., D.C., U.S. Govt Printing Office, 1989.
17. Coughlin, J. “EMF State Legislation Summary.” Wisconsin Public Service Commission, Chairman Nat’l EMF Research Program (NERP) Steering Committee, 608/267-7898, 1992.
18. Hanzlik, P. “Electric and Magnetic Field Litigation Thinking Beyond Today’s Challenges.” Paul F. Hanzlik Partner, Hopkins & Sutter, Presented at the EMF Conference, 1992.
19. Becker, R. “Cross Currents.” Los Angeles, J. P. Tarcher, Inc. 1990. (Also “The Body Electric.” New York, William Morrow & Co. Inc., 1985.)
20. Bastian, J. “Electrosensory Organisms.” Physics Today, 30-37, February 1994.
21. Smith, C.W. “Electrical Sensitivities in Allergy Patients.” Clinical Ecology, Vol. IV, No. 3, pp 93-102, 1986.
22. Sommer, H.C. & von Gierke, H.E. “Hearing Sensations in Electric Fields.” Aerospace Medicine, pp 834-839, Sept. 1964.
23. Hofmann, H. “Reduction Of Stray Currents & Magnetic Fields In Underground Transmission & Distribution Systems.” Austin Electric Utility, Austin, TX, 1993.
24. “Electric & Magnetic Fields: EPA Perspective On Research Needs & Priorities For Improving Health Risk Assess.” EPA R&D Office, Wash., D.C. 20460. Doc. EPA/600/9-91/016F, Dec 1992.
25. Walborg, E. F., Jr. “Extremely Low Frequency EMF & Cancer.” National Electrical Manufacturers Assoc., 2101 L Street, N.W., Suite 300, Wash. D.C. 20037, 202/457-6400.
26. Johansson, O. & Liu, P. Experimental Dermatology Unit, Dept. of Neuroscience, Karolinska Inst., 171 77 Stockholm Sweden. “Electrosensitivity”, “Electrosupersensitivity” and “Screen Dermatitis: Preliminary Observations From On-Going Studies In The Human Skin.” Sep 1994.
NOTE: Many additional supportive and more recent references are found in the New EMF CD
If something happens that is not consistent with our present knowledge, it is necessary for us to expand our awareness of the variable space of nature and provide a modeling concept that includes both all that we know plus this new fact. That is what we must start projecting to the people who say: ‘Look, I don’t understand it; therefore it doesn’t happen.’ We have to get them to start thinking along the lines of, ‘Nature is so much more than I thought, let’s expand our thinking and include this.’ Then they can feel comfortable because they don’t have to throw away what they already know, because what they already know isn’t wrong. It merely means that it’s not complete.
Dr. Bill Tiller
That which is looked upon by one generation as the apex of human knowledge is often considered an absurdity by the next, and that which is regarded as a superstition in one century, may form the basis of science for the following one!
Email: Jim Beal